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150th Anniversarij 


The Dorchester docking at Brome's Wharf, St. Mary's City The Fe- 
male Seminary was a steamboat school from 1847 to the mid-1930's, 
accessible to most of the Chesapeake region primarily through the 
twice-weekly docking of such vessels only 100 yards from the cam- 



150th Anniversary 

In Retrospect 1 

In Search of Excellence 

Finding time to go sailing are SMC students. The college 
purchased new racing boats in 1990 tor the sailing team. 


he course of St. Mary's College has not been an easy 
one to chart. The college has evolved and changed 
drastically in its hundred and fifty year history. From one 
small building and a handful of female seminary stu- 
St. Mary's grew into a nationally honored establishment 
which continues to expand and improve with each new year. 
From a time when St. Mary's students ferried down the river to the 
rural campus, now students come from across the country and 
around the world to study and socialize at SMC. 

With the progress of time, the face of St. Mary's has changed a 
great deal from the portrait of the young seminary girls who could 
not leave campus without a chaperone to the protesting and 
wildness of the turbulent 60's. The campus of today, the liberal 
arts school on its 150th Anniversary, proves that it can more than 
sustain the tests of time by being named the number one public 
liberal arts college on the east coast by US News and World Re- 

Through St. Mary's college, we chart the course of people who 
all have reached a common point in their lives. In this dynamic 
place, we incorporate ourselves and prepare for the future. The 
purpose of the 1990 Dove is to find that place where we all stand 
together, to find out where we might go and where we have 
been. This year's edition is dedicated to the historical course 
which has made St. Mary's into the experience which we have all 
chosen as a part of our lives. 



^P e(C 

Contemplating life by the waterfront is Patricia Cassidy. The waterfront at SMC offers great 
opportunity to amateur philosophers. 

Student £ife 












In Retrospect 3 


4 /n Retrospect 

jFire 'Destroys 
Calvert flail ' 

♦ ♦ • 

This is what a headline might have 
said in the early morning new- 
spapers in January, 1924. This ex- 
cerpt trom the new Pook by Pro- 
fessor Fred Fausz commemorating St. 
Mary's 150th Anniversary recounts this epi- 
sode from St. Mary's early years and shows 
that our school has been built on a founda- 
tion of human spirit. 

"At dusk on Saturday, 5 January 1924, in 
the midst of a fierce winter storm, a fire 
broke out in the basement furnace room 
and quickly spread into the wail, fed by 
gale-force winds. The Reverend C.W. 
Whitmore, Rector of Trinity Church, was the 
first to notice the glowing flames descend- 
ing darkness, but he and the school's two 
maintenance men were unable to control 
the blaze because the fire extinguishers 
had been recharged and locked away in 
an unknown location over the Christmas 
recess . . . hundreds of local citizens 
worked in sub-zero temperatures for seven 
hours to save the . . . school . . . 

Returning from Christmas vacation on 
that Saturday evening. Miss France heard 
someone shout, 'St. Mary's Seminary 
burned to the ground!' as her bus pulled 
into Leonard! own. She arrived on campus 
in time to see the raging fire finish off the 
old building. As the new principal viewed 
the smoldering ruins . . . (she was) . . . asked 
what was to be done. Very much in the 
spirit of an SMC student, she said "We shall 
carry on!" 

In Retrospect 5 

Sportin' IDirmers 

Surrounded by the outdoors, St. 
Mary's has always been a 
campus which lends itself to 
physical activity. Sports first became 
a part of college life after the Calvert 
Hall fire of 1924. St. Mary's Hall, for- 
merly the commencement hall, was 
remodeled to include a gymnasium. 

Kent Hall was dedicated as the 
new gymnasium in 1941 It was a cen- 
tenary gift to the Seminary. Tennis 
courts were also installed that year. 
The present gymnasium, Somerset 
Hall, was built in 1966 and cost the 
school $1,141,000. 

Over the years sporting events 
have changed as much as St. Mary's 
itself has. Sailing and other water 
sports have always had their place on 
our waterfront campus. At one point 
in our history, SMC has had both a 
football team and cheerleaders. Our 
latest step in sports history was the 
addition of Julie Croteau to the 1989 
Seahawk baseball team, making SMC 
the first college with a woman on the 

6 In Retrospect 


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Proudly displaying their St. Mary's Seminary Spirit is this 
1932 women's basketball team. Sports have always 
been essential to campus life. 





fr> Retrospect 7 

In 'Pursuit 

Dressed in the traditional gown is this St Mary's 
Seminary student in 1924. 

From its beginning in 1839 to 
1900, St. Mary's Seminary 
had a class ranging from 
fewer than ten to about thirty- 
eight students. The faculty num- 
bered from three to five teachers 
and fifteen course selections were 
offered. The enrollment, faculty, 
and curriculum continued to ex- 
pand and are still growing today. 
Tuition too has increased with the 
times from when it was a mere $30 
in 1846. St. Mary's modest tuition 
for a school with an Ivy League fla- 
vor still merits its recognition as a 
college "best buy." 

In 1924, during its high school 
years, men seeking a diploma 
were admitted as St. Mary's day 
students. St. Mary's first male junior 
college student graduated in 1935. 
By the 1960's, St. Mary's was a four 
year college and no longer a 
"seminary." The campus expand- 
ed to include the cafeteria, the 
health center, and two new dorms: 
Queen Anne and Dorchester. 

The reconstruction and remodel- 
ing of the library in 1989-1990 chart 
the latest step in St. Mary's goal to 
improve the quality of student life, 
and plans for a new science build- 
ing continue our course toward an 
even better SMC. 

8 In Retrospect 

Researching for an English paper is Monica Harris student. 
Expansion of the library began in 1989. and the building 
will be named Baltimore Hall. 


Charting St. CDarij's history 

A group of prominent citizens conceptualize the establish- 
ment of a female seminary at St. Mary's City. 

The cornerstone is laid for St. Mary's Female Seminary. 

The full thirteen member Board of Trustees has its first meet- 


Io4y^lo4o The first academic year is completed 







St. Mary's Female Seminary awards its first graduation diploma. 

Calvert Hall is destroyed in fire. 

St. Mary's becomes Maryland's first junior college. 

The last high school class graduates. 

The Montgomery Fine Art Center is dedicated. 

The first baccalaureate degrees 
are awarded to 48 students. 

1986^1 QQS ^ e co " eae constructs townhouses for student living; a cam- 

pus community center, Dougherty Palmer Commons; ren- 
ovates and doubles the size of the library; plans a new 
science building for the future. 

During the Seminary years, Calvert Hall was the only ex- 
isting campus building. Adelle France, the founder of St. 
Mary's Junior College affectionately led the school for 25 
years, the longest tenure of any St. Mary's President. 

In Retrospect 9 

our Own 

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10 Student Life 

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to ^oke it 

In academics, social life, and stu- 
dent activities, SMC has always 
been a college with a unique 
perspective on things. New and differ- 
ent ideas have always been accepted 
and welcomed here. 

St. Mary's small size enabled every 
student to get involved ana have a di- 
rect impact on campus life. Every school 
has its own flavor and St. Mary's is no ex- 
ception. SMC thrived on personal inter- 
action, intermixing, inaividual personali- 
ties with the liberal arts atmosphere. The 
variety of personalities on campus was 
one of its greatest resources. As stu- 
dents came and went, each made their 
contribution in charting St. Mary's 


Student Ufe 1 1 

Work Hard 

St. Mary's students knew 
the importance of 
achieving the balance 
between hard work and party- 
ing. After spending long hours 
studying notes, reading texts 
and writing papers, students 
found a little spare time to lay 
back, take action, mix a few 
drinks, or grab a beer. 

Mellowing out was an impor- 
tant part of maintaining an even 
keel in the midst of college 
stress. St. Mary's students had 
just about as many responses to 
mid-terms and finals, post-exam 
relief and breakdowns, as there 
were faces on campus. Check 
out these student's responses to 
college "culture shock." 


12 Student Life 


Above, students liven up with a few drinks and fail exhausted into bed. 

Below, students crank out papers and study intensely for the sake of an 
SMC degree. 

Ridding for her literature class, Kim Jarret uses her time 
Sty. Language and Literature is one of the most popular 
^Hs on campus. 

Bfowsing the stacks, Craig Gayhardt looks for information 
■his research paper. The library plans to expand its current 
dings two-fold. 

Taking A Break 

Life at SMC did become rather 
hectic at times. The struggle to 
balance academics with clubs, 
sports, and other activities kept students 
busy. Each developed their own ways 
to escape from stress and pressures. 

Some sought the company of close 
friends, while others enjoyed relaxing 
alone. All around campus, students 
could be found taking a break from it 
all. The library, dorm rooms, student 
lounges, and the out of doors were all 
popular places to relax and unwind. 

Basking in the sun's rays and listening to some 
tunes is this SMC student while he forgets about all 
the work ahead of him. 

14 Student Life 

Taking a spin on his mountain bike and blowing off steam is Pat 

Hanging out and talking in the dorms are Eleanor Davis. Heather 
Werner and Michelle Cutler. 

Resting on the Cayenne and discussing the day's events are Kat) 
Bielenburg and Cathi Smith 

Student Life 15 

Contemplating the beauty of lite, Kelly Collier and Crissi Meerdter 
stare off into another world. 


Laying around and munching is one way that friends, Stef Sairti 
and Kim Calain spend time together. 

16 Student Life 

Satisfying his sweet-tooth, Matt Perrie 
searches through his bag of Halloween 
candy to find the perfect solution 

Talking things out, Beth Starliper tries to 
vividly explain her ideas. 

Brushing her teeth, Jen Pulos spends her last free mo- 
ments of the day to herself. 


Some SMC students chose oth- 
er forms of relaxation rather 
than altering their states of 
mind. Spending quiet time with friends 
or watching a good flick were two 
ways this euphoria was achieved. 
After a couple hours of working or 
studying, people enjoy to sit Pack 
and Pe stress-free for a period of 
time, whether it's short or long. 

"Some days I like to lay in my Ped 
and listen to a good alPum." said Bri- 
an Young. Music seemed to play a 
large part in college students' lives. 
Any day you could walk down a hall 
of a dorm and hear tunes seeping out 
of at least one room. Having a good 
time didn't necessarily mean you had 
to Pe doing something. 

Student Life 17 

he Great Outdoors 

St. Mary's has long been 
admired for its beautiful 
rural setting. Students 
make the best of their beautiful 
surroundings by spending much 
of their time outdoors. Whether 
it's a sunny day or a starry even- 
ing, the waterfront campus of- 
fers a pleasant locale for study- 
ing and socializing. 

The out of doors is the stage 
for a wide variety of activity. Ex- 
ercise such as bicycling or jog- 
ging is a popular student activ- 
ity. Frisbee or skateboarding 
provide outdoor entertainment. 
The quiet serenity of the Garden 
of Remembrance and the Bell 

Tower offer places for reflection 
or study. Church Point and the 
waterfront are popular settings 
for weekend parties and get-to- 

St. Mary's River is always a 
scene for sailboats and wind- 
surfers. The students aren't the 
only ones who enjoy the environ- 
ment at SMC. Young children 
and their parents are often seen 
feeding the ducks on St. John's 
Pond during warm weather. 
Boaters also find St. Mary's a 
pleasant stop, and visitors to His- 
toric St. Mary's City admire our 

Soaking up the sun's rays and en- 
joying the beach are Beth Star- 
liper. Meg Bates, Lindsay Tobias, 
Holly Starliper, Patty Chavez, and 
Ki the cat. 

Resting outside of the cafeteria 

after a wonderful meal at Wood 
are Tara Petit, Katie Coenen, and 
Perry Reeves. 

Writing outside to use extra oxygen to 
create more brainpower is Brian Runk be- 
hind Kent Hall. 

18 Student Life 

Outside is where it's at for these sleepy students. Mary Morrison. Vir- 
ginia Leigthauses. Eleanor Davis, Patty Cassidy, Peter Fivel. and Julie 
Von Uffel make beds on the balcony of QA to enjoy the night. 

Playing volleyball in the open outdoors 
is Kevin Powell and some friends down by 
the water. 

Student Life 19 

Finding a spot to park in isn't the dilemma of 
this vehicle's owner today, getting out of the 

lot is the problem. 


If you looked through old 
copies of St. Mary's new- 
spapers, The Seminary Sig- 
nal and The Empath, all precursers 
of The Point News, you would find 
that parking was a reocurring prob- 
lem for years. 

Most people agreed that parking 
was a hassle on campus. St. Mary's 
was one of the few schools that al- 
lowed freshman to bring their cars 
on campus. What everyone soon 
found was that we had to drive 
around, burning up our precious 
fuel, and usually found a space 
near the maintenance building. The 
car space raffle this past year pro- 
claimed that for a mere two dollars 
one could buy a chance for a 
prime parking space right in front 
of the PG, Dorchester, and Caroline 
Dorms. While one lucky person got 
the space of his or her dreams, the 
rest of us were left driving around in 
search of . . . 

The Somerset lot was referred to 
by some as Guam and The Ends of 
the Earth which perhaps overstat- 
ed the inconvenience of the lot. 
But people were peeved by it, On 
some sunny days, you found cars 
slowly driving around the small lots 
in front of the dorms following peo- 
ple they thought were walking to- 
wards their cars. Still others put their 
blinkers on in fire zones, hoping to 
come back an hour later blessed 
with a space, preferably one right 
out front. 

20 Student Lite 

Behind the SMC student is an 

example of the cars that are 
parked at the waterfront oc- 
casionally. Parking here can re- 
sult in a parking ticket given by 
public safety. 

Even bikes sometimes have to be put in 
places where they don't belong because of 
the overcrowding of vehicles on campus. 

Student Life 21 

When our white fluffy friend cov- ways find time in their schedules to 
ers the campus. SMC students al- play. 


No one knows when the shoe tree tradition 
began, but it is a living expression of stu- 
dents' attempt to leave their mark at 

Located between Prince George and Dorches- 
ter Dorms, the shoe tree is a deciduous monument 
reflecting the diversity and unity within the cam- 

The 53 and 1/2 pairs of shoes express the casual 
but whole-hearted attitude of the students. Neatly 
swinging from the tree's lofty branches are pairs of 
high tops, leftovers from four year's worth of bask- 
etball games; girl's white tennis shoes, the shoes 
that went with everything; and worn cleats, the 
shoes attesting to the last run scored by an SMC 
baseball player. Even leather, combat, and rain 
boots found their way up in the highest branches 
of the tree. Lucky and stolen bowling shoes, size 8, 
hang from the lower branches. 

Although no one ever sees the shoes plummet- 
ing through the air and finding a free branch, pairs 
of shoes continue to find their way onto the tree's 

Shoes represent the travels and experiences of 
the college students at SMC. The tree, nestled in 
the heart of campus, unites everyone in a living 
memory. Even after we leave SMC, a part of our 
industry and personality remains as part of a grow- 
ing monument. 

22 Student Life 

Each year a few formals are held. 
Dressing up and being with friends is a 
great deal of fun for these students 
who are going to the Holiddy Formal. 

Establishing new traditions is important as 
well as old ones. After the QA jello wrestling. 
Ann Marsiglia and Kris Shultz give each other 
a supporting hug. 

With each passing year, additions are 
made to the shoe tree including bowling 

shoes, a construction hat and a pair of 

Halloween is a favorite time for everyone Costumed as 
Jerry Garcia and dancing bears are Sheila Brady. Beth 
Starliper. Eric Spongier, Karen Candelaria. Joanne McKay 
and Helen. 

Student Life 23 

Of The P^t 

In Addition to the rich history of the 
college, the St. Mary's area boasts 
an even more extensive past. 
St. Mary's City was established in 1634 in 
the name of religious toleration and be- 
came the first capital of Maryland. Today, 
St. Mary's City exists through the replica of 
the DOVE, the reconstructed State House, 
and other cites of the early colonists. 

Point Lookout also offers students a bit of 
history and an escape from college. The 
hotel and lighthouse were built in 1857 and 
were turned into a prisoner of war camp in 
1863. Union officers lived in the hotel while 
20,000 Confederate prisoners lived in the 
tents around the cite. 

„. ^'^ , me Dove a> ^g^o 

24 Student Life 

Cheering the history of St. Mary's City are Meg Bates 
and Lindsay Tobias. Many students venture across Rt. 
5 to experience the living history of the city. 

Sunning at the park at Point Lookout are Sally Davis. Robert Skews. Cindy St 
ford, Jennifer Anderson, Gary Mauck, Janice Raub. and Trish Sutton. Finding 
escape from college life is a priority for many students at SMC. 

ls °ner c 

The Dove docked at St. Mary's City. The Dove sails during the summer 
season to various locations along the east Coast. 

Student Life 25 

Express ■ Yourself 

Finger painting during a study break in lower Charles Hall is a 
good way to relieve the stress of studying students. 

Students at SMC 
made their own 
tun and found 
outlets for creative 

The theater depart- 
ment staged full-blown 
productions in Montgo- 
mery Hall, the Fine Arts 
Center, including Sister 
Mary Ignacious Explains It 
All, a humorous commen- 
tary on Catholic school 

upbringing with Ann Jan- 
eski as Sister Mary. The 
White Room, really a 
small black-walled 
theater lab with intimate 
seating, was host to ex- 
perimental productions 
such as The Dining Room, 
starring John Worley and 
Elizabeth Utz. 

SMC students were in- 
novators of free time, 
making fun uniguely SMC 





26 Student Life 


Dancing and lip-synching to the music, Katie Beilenburg, Michelle Bugen 
hagen. Mary Alice Rohner, and Mary Bernard participate in one of the Air 
Band competitions. 

Sharing his musical talent with other stu- pub night sponsored by Coffeehouse 
dents. Jim Fauntleroy plays his guitar at a 

imceeing one of the airbands in the fall. Paul Loyd an- 
"lounces the next act. 

Eating a cold delicious snack helps stu- 
dents to forget their academic pressures 
for a few minutes. 

Student Life 27 

Reflecting on the past and hoping the best for the fu- 
ture. Marni Keck can't help but to smile. 

Taking time out of the shaving cream battle. Marshall 
Reid. Julie von Uffel. Alec Weitzel, and Sean Healey have 
a group hug. 

from wearing shorts to class. 

Today students of all personality types and 
backgrounds find the freedom of expression 
they seek at SMC. Art, dress, different clubs 
and hobbies, and varied campus events pro- 
vide students with a wide choice of different 
methods of self-expression. Student Life at 
SMC is as varied as the students who attend 
and their individual means of expression. 

28 Student Life 

Expressing his talents and 

sharing them with fellow stu- 
dents. Shannon Weeks plays 
in DPC. 

Student Life 29 

Getting Started 1990 


In the heat 
ot late Au- 
gust, about 
300 incoming fresh- 
man began at SMC. 
During Orientation 
Week, the students 
were informally initi- 
ated into the SMC 
life. Special pro- 
grams centered on 
philosophical discus- 
sions of Galileo and 
his work, while many 
events included the 
Orientation leader 
performed air band. 
Other activities in- 
cluded dances in 
the dorms and pic- 
nics near the Bell 
Tower. A little free 
time was found to 
unpack crates and 
crates of things 
brought down for 
dorm room living. 

Students learned 
from the fun-loving 
orientation staff 
that being at SMC 
meant being part of 
a community of 
hard work, fun, and 
caring. From the 

groups themselves, they 
learned that this new journey 
in life would not be travelled 
alone but with many others 
going through the same 

Moving his home 
to school during 
Orientation is Jim 
Pahl. Familiar ob- 
jects seen during 
check-in are milk 
crates, recrea- 
tional items and 






Patiently waiting further instructions from her orientation 
leader is Katy Yokum. Orientation leaders tried to make the 
entering students feel more at home while getting used to 

Filing more papers in preparation to move into 
Caroline is Sean Schmidt. After a full day of orien- 
tation, students were ready to retreat to their new 
rooms to relax. 

30 Student Life 

Signing the President's Book from the Class of 1993 is this en- 
tering freshman. The book is part of the tradition of Orientation 

Posing in front of their "castle" are the 

Resident Assistants of Dorchester. RAs try 
to keep law and order on campus during 
the year. 


Student Life 31 

Slopping at South of the Border after the crew team's spring training in 
Georgia are Jen Plank, Kim Jarret, and Carla Maranto. The team spent a 
week preparing for their first regatta in March. 

Competing in Russia was a wonderful experience for the SM! 
sailing team. Standing on a Russian boat are many of tn 

32 Student Life 

Hanging out with Pluto is a favorite past time for 
Holly Stewart and Jen Pulos. Disney World was 
these students' choice for Spring Break '90. 

"tool's team members. 

Taking a weekend off to make an excursion to Ocean City are 
Forrest Fisanich. Peggy Loyd. Donna McAllister, and Braxton All- 
port. Even during the off-season. O C. offers a great escape 
for students. 

Get Aways 

SMC students looked for- 
ward to mini vacations and 
Spring Break as well as oth- 
er travels throughout the year. 
Whether the trips were a weekend 
or a week, the break from life on 
campus was a relief Travel can 
become expensive, but from work- 
ing during the summer or school 
year students were able to scrape 
up enough money to go some 
where. For spring break many trav- 
eled to Florida, either Disney World 
or the Keys. Others stayed home 
and relaxed taking day trips to 
Washington DC. and Ocean City. 
Many students went away with 
friends from school for Spring Break 
to make their excursions more en- 
joyable. Some saw friends from 
high school and spent time remi- 
niscing. However, the spring sports 
teams had to remain at school for 
practices and games, having time 
off on the weekends to enjoy 

After the get aways students 
struggled to reform themselves into 
the old routine of school, however 
everyone managed and finished 
off yet another year. 

Student Life 33 

Visit New Ports 
with SMC 

Faculty members were the driving force be- 
hind SMC's success. Professors shared their 
diverse talents with the SMC community 
whether in the classroom, performance or publi- 
cation. SMC is well-known for its creative faculty 
members who provide a personal learning at- 
mosphere different from other larger colleges. 

The recent first place recognition by US News 
and World Report attests to the fine liberal arts 
educators here at SMC where each professor 
invigorates the classroom with ideas, discussion, 
and thought. 


- ■■■*mmmmm 

34 Student Life 

I Weekend, Paul. th<i 
d Services, make 
cotton candy for smiling Rob Cooper. 

Discussing the stale of education in America. Professors of 
Performing classical selections at his SMC recital is Brian English Bruce Wilson and Michael Glaser participate in a 
Gantz. 150th anniversary symposium. 

Talking about the five-yea 
construction plan for SMC 
are Professor of Economic 
Andy Kosak and Public Af 
fairs Officer Chris Cihlar. 

+ 14 * Getting ready for semester 

t^ i start, SMC school store em- 
ployees empty boxes of 
"book rush" texts 

Student Life 35 

Reflections H 

From long nights in the library slaving 
over seminar papers, to happy houi 
at the Green Door, senior year wa< 
the grande finale to the SMC experience. 

It seemed an age had passed since thai! 
first semester here, and after four or morej 
years of classes, studying, and college life 
graduation was at last around the corner 

The countdown to May 12th wai 
marked by excitement, anxiety, celebra- 
tions, and hope for the future, as the rea 
world awaited in those final weeks. 

Although seniors had an eye for things tc 
come, they will always carry with therr 
fond memories of the friends, fun, anc 
good times they had at SMC. 




Sheers from Gus Larsson, Mac Conrad, Vic Chavez, and Annissa Amegbe; 180 

Jays 'til graduation! 


Sharing a romantic evening at the townhouses are 
Carrie Conley and Seth Balsam. 

9ra «>V fan 


Seniors 37 

Elaine Appel 

Human Development 

Man is a restless thing, still vain 

and wild, lives beyond 60. nor 

outgrows the child. I. Watts 

Heather Apps 


Well, this is it. I guess it's time to ! 
face the real world. 

Annissa Amegbe 


Nothing is at last sacred but the 
integrity of his own mind. Emerson 

David Atchison 


Unspeakable desire to see, and 

know all these his wondrous 

worlds, but chiefly — MAN. Milton 

Jenniter Anderson 

Human Development 

/ survived senior seminar. 

Mary Avis 

Poll. Sci 

Distinction without a Difference 

38 Seniors 

Lisa Bacon 

Poli. Sci. 

The whole of government consists 
in the art of being honest. 

Aubrey Baden 

Language and Lit 

No bird soars too high if he soars 
' with my own wings. Blake 

'Michelle Ballard 


: That is not a common chance 
that takes away a noble mind. 

Meg Bates 

°oli. Sci. 

Ufe is one long process of getting 
fired Samuel Butler the younger 

Carrie Baumann 


Life is but thought. Coleridge 

Lanelle Bemberek 


Money mosters all things, 

Jill Berry 

Human Dev. 

We know that all things work 

together for good to them that 

love God. Romans 8 28 

Katie Bielenberg 

Language and Lit 

What you get from life depends 
on what you are willing to give 

Seniors 39 

Kollynn Block 

Human Dev. 

Where women are. the better 
things are implied if not spoken. 

Charles Bolen 

History/Poli. Sci. 
Never stop asking, "why?" 

Paula Boyd 


/ will arise the same, though 

Shiela Brady 


The best foundation in the world 
is money. Cervantes 

Jennifer Brohawn 

Language and Lit. 

/ couldn't have lasted one more 
year — enough's enough. 

Lynn Bryant 

Langauge and Lit. 

All slang is metaphor, and all 
metaphor is poetry. Chesterton 

40 Seniors 

leth Burick 


Vho knows the thoughts of a 
fUd? Perry 

homas Burns, Jr. 


\ book is just paper put together 
vith words on it. 

Chris Cahill 


Love is ever the beginning of 

knowledge, as fire is of light. 


Patricia Chavez 


Think alone, all places are friendly 
and sacred. Emerson 

Victor Chavez 

Poli. Sci. /Economics 

What in the hell am I going to 

Jennifer Coenen 

Language ana Lit 

No. I was NOT a theater major. 

Seniors 41 

Carrie Conley 

Human Development 

Health and cheerfulness mutually 
beget each other. Addison 

Mac Conrad 


Don't need a history lesson to tell 
me why! Jimmy Buffet 

Taking a break, Jen Malone and Kevin Davern relax in front of the town- 

Karen Cradler 


Draft beer not people. 

Peter Crews 


What is this, a trick question? 

Stephanie Culen 

Language and Lit 

We shall not cease fror 
exploration ... T.S. Eliot 

Kevin Daverr 


Historia vero testis temporum, lu 
veritatis. Cicen 

42 Seniors 

Pamela Deem 


t's kind of fun to do the 
mpossible W. Disney 

: ran Dever 


letter late than never. 

Chris Dipple 


vtoney, says the proverb, makes 
noney. Adam Smith 

lennifer Dodds 


ife is too important to be taken 

Andrew Duthie 


Such sweet compulsion doth in 
music lie. Milton 

Karen Edwards 


The hand that follows intellect 
can achieve. Michelangelo 

Robert Eisenberg 


Life is good. 

Dolores Elder 

Human Dev. 
At last! 

Seniors 43 

Marc Englert 


Art is not a thing: it is a way. E. 

Candia Faison 

Human Dev. 

Only the educated are free 
Epic t etas 

Elise Falkenhayn 


Nothing in life is certain for men. 
children of a day. unknown 

Will FauntleRoy 


History is the crystallisation of 
popular beliefs. Piatt 

Tabatha Fenhagen 

Human Dev. 

Rationale animal est homo. 

Andy Fraser 


It's not over yet. hopefully. 

Fernando Galindo 


I'm just happy to be here! 

Cheri Fredge 

Human Dev. 
One Day at a time'' 

44 Seniors 

Scott Haerbig 

Sod. I wish I was sailing again 

Dindy Hardman 

.anguage and Literature 

/Veil, yes and no — maybe . . . 

Kris Gavilinski 


Littarae thesarum est. et artificium 
nunquam moritur. Petronius 

Wendy Goldman 

Language and Lit. 

Poetry, the eldest sister of all art, 
and parent of most. Congreve 

Lesley Graves 


He gave man speech and 

speech created thought, which is 

the measure of the universe. 


Tricia Green 

Human Dev. 

Nature revolves, but man 
advances Young 

At the Keys, SMC students frolic in the Florida sun 

Seniors 45 

Teneen Harris 


Lack of money is trouble without 
equal Rabelais 

Crystal Heard 

Human Dev. 

Thanks Mom. you are my 

Amy Herbert 


He who seeks the mind's 
improvements, aids the world. 

Mark Hergan 

Economics/Poli. Sci. 

The soul is the man. Campion 

Charles Herring 

Language and Lit. 

O captain, my captain our fearful 
trip is done. Whitman 

Randy Herriot 


To attain . . . the unattainable. 

Christine Hohn 

Human Dev. 

The man who can make hard 

things easy is the educator. 


Susan Jackson 


Love is a circle, that doth move 

in the same eternity of love. 


46 Seniors 

)enise Jones 


■ton is a substance clad in 
hadows Sterling 

erri Jones 


Changes in latitude, changes in 
ittitude. Buffet 

1aura Keenan 

oli. Sci/Public Policy 

ou cannot put the same shoe 
n every foot. Syrus 

\my Kirk 


jjght holds the key that opens 
le door of day. Watts-Danton 

Michael Kraus 


We lean forward to the next 

crazy adventure beneath the 

skies. Kerouac 

Jonathan Lambert 


So what now? 

Cherish Lankford 


Drama — what literature does at 
night. Nathan 

Tracy Lapierre 

Poli. Sci 
I'm going to Disneyworld! 

Seniors 47 

Edy Lawson 

Language and Lit. 

Don't hate me because I'm 

David Letteney 


// is about time. 

Debbie Lewis 

Human Dev. 

Every little thing is going to be 

Alicia Loar 


Music is feeling, then, not sound. 

Paul Loyd 


And I am outta here. 

Julie Ludwig 


A better understanding ot 

women's experience would 

permit a far reaching revision of 

the fields of higher education and 

intellectual life. Palmien 

Dressed for the evening, Erin, Pete. Michelle, Maura, and Ellen prepar 
for the Spring Formal 

48 Seniors 

d Jennifer Malone 

■: Human Dev. 

- / do not pray for success. I ask for 
faithfulness Mother Theresa 

Ann Marsiglia 

Human Dev. 

'Every man is an impossibility until 
'he is born. Emerson 


Jennifer Martin 

Poli. Sci. 

Spes sibi quisque Virgil 

Wendy Maslanik 


Man is an embodied paradox, a 
bundle of contradictions. Colton 

Chris Massar 

Economics/Public Policy 

And 1 am outta here' 

Leonard Matta 


Rugged individudlism. Hoover 

Beth McMaster 

Human Dev. 

Don't stop thinking about 

Brenda McNamara 

Language and Lit. 

Written with a pen of iron and 

with the point of a diamond. 

Jeremiah 17:1 

Seniors 49 

Shelly Monti 

Poli. Sci. 

Farewell, and give us your 
applause Terence 

Ruth Mitchell 


Always somebody goln' away, 
somebody gettin' home. Bell 

Beth Mooney 

Human Dev. 

The individual is the end of the 
universe Unamuno 

Laura Moya 


A picture is a poem without 
words. Cornificius 

Brian Mullikin 

Survival of the fittest. Darwin 

Renee Mumma 

Human Dev. 

Good things are worth waiting 

Dan Murtaugh 


They're only truly great who are 
truly good. Chapman 

Kerry Musgrove 


Look out world, here I comet 

50 Seniors 


Lounging around in the townhouses, Diane Rosser and Chris Mas 
sar take a break from the books. 

Eric Nealley 


Human blood is all of a color, 

souis Parks 


-o thine own self be true 

Wende Peters 


The labourer is worthy of the 
reward I Timothy 5:18 

David Piatt 


Conduct is three-fourths of our life 
and its largest concern Arnold 

Kevin Powell 

/ have to get a whafi 

Linda Prochaske 


The reward of one duty is the 
power to fulfill another Eliot 

Seniors 5 1 

Molly Quast 

Human Dev. 

Deeds not words. Fletcher 

Brian Quinn 


Power tends to corrupt and 
absolute power corrupts 
absolutely. Acton 

Jennifer Raid 


We have but faith: we cannot 
know, for knowledge of things we 
see. Tennyson 

Bill Ransom 

Poli. Sci. 

Wisdom is the principal thing, 
therefore get wisdom. Proverbs 

h£^_* ii 


i w^ 


Mini Reasin 


Distance swimmers last longer. 

Wendy Reeves 

Poli. Sci. 

Wanna' play Green Door pool" 

James Rinaldi 


Let nature be your teacher 

Judi Rines 


Sad is a wasted passion. Elioi 

52 Seniors 

Amy Roop 


Where man is not. nature is 
barren. Blake 

Dave Rosen 

Language and Lit. 

And now for something 
completely different 

Diane Rosser 


^ Life's but a means unto an end. 
• Bailey 

eBrian Runk 

Language and Lit. 

Art is long, life is short, and 
success very far away Conrad 

Karen Russell 

Langauge and Lit. 

Champagne and Chinese food 
and best friends. 

Eric Sarlin 

Language and Lit. 

The study of the beautiful is a 

duel in which the drtist cries out 

with terror before he is 

vanquished. Baudelaire 

Jacqueline Savage 

Later . . as in much! 

Chris Seigh 


/'// be back. Schwarzeneger 

Seniors 53 

Lesley Severy 


Remembrance and reflection now 
allied! Pope 

Tracy Silbersack 


Gold that buys health can never 
be ill spent nor hours laid out in 
harmless merriment. Webster 

Stacey Single 

Language and Lit. 

Every poem should be made up 
of lines that are poems. Emerson 

Robert Skews 


The world's history is the world's 
judgement. Schiller 

Jennifer Smith 

Language and Lit. 

The making of Shakespeare 's 

mind was like the making of the 

world. Johnson 

Lynda Smith 


If we couldn't laugh, we would ail 
go insane! Jimmy Buffet 

54 Seniors 

Stephanie Spalt 


Welcome to the real world. 

Steven Sprouse 


History after all is the true poetry 

Rosann Stamper 

Human Dev. 

Those who can. teach, those 
who can't go into some lesser 

'Beth Starliper 

Poli. Sci. 

■Bound just to cover just a little 
more ground Grdteful Dedd 

Tim Steelman 

Know thyself. Cicero 

David Stevens 


The Sdying. "Know thyself, " is silly. 
It were more practical to say, 
"Know other folks. " Menander 

Scott Strickland 


Only the wise possess ideas, the 

greater part of mankind are 

possessed by them. Coleridge 

Craig Stine 


Nothin' left to do but smile, smile, 
smile. Grateful Dead 

Seniors 55 

Patricia Sutton 


Hail to the Sheepettes. 

Lisa Swanson 


Don't you forget about me baby. 

Cheri Swauger 

Human Dev. 

For me it's over, not the end. 

Kimberly Teffeau 


/ made it! 

Alisha Thompson 


When my cue comes, call me. 
and I will answer. Shakespeare 

Bryce Thompson 


Depend upon it, the lovers of 
freedom will be free. Burke 

Barbara Thurlow 


Life and Love are all a dream. 

Beth Trubey 

Poli. Sci. 

All experience is an arch, to build 
upon. Adams 

56 Seniors 

Justine VanWie 


Man is the artificer of his own 
happiness. Thoreau 

Molly Walker 

.anguage and Lit 

-To strive, to seek, to find, and 
not to yield. Tennyson 

Joe Walsh 

Language and Lit. 

To unwed Bolivian mothers. 

frisbee golf. Paige Levey, and all 

my friends. 

Gayle Weber 

Human Dev. 

Consider that I labored not for 
myself only, but for all them that 
seek learning. Ecclesiastes 33:17 

Shannon Weeks 


Why should the devil have all the 
good tunes? Hill 

Kurt Weiss 


Put not your trust in money, but 
put your money in trust Homes 

Seniors 57 

Erik Wescott 


I'm growing older, but not up!!! 

Michael Wiggins 


A thousand years hence, the river 

will run as it did. Fuller 

Senior year intensely invigorat- 
ed each and every graduate. 
It culminated the four-year 
college experience in scenarios re- 
minscent of "Animal House" and 
"The Big Chill." Both a good time 
and a good education were to be 
had. The close living, working, and 
playing quarters which the dorm 
provided fostered deep friendships 
which will last a lifetime. 

Memories of semesters abroad, 
parties, and all nighters became 
experiences which will never be 
forgotten. That one difficult profes- 
sor, kicking back with friends and 
talking about nothing, drinking in 
small groups— these are the things 
everyone remembers. 

Most alumnae agree that SMC 
beach front property, afternoons 
off, and the laid back atmosphere 
make not only senior year but all 
times here a cut above the rest. 

58 Seniors 

Feeding the fish in Costa Rica, seniors Nancy Doran and Brian Noell take a break. 

Beau wilder 


First left — the only way to go! 

Paul Willoughby 


Hey man, haven't you finished the 

stinkin' homework yet? 



This senior should be wearing a shirt that says. "I survived." Finals, that is. 



! ! 

Jy the time a person achieves senior status, a favorite place in the li- 
Drary is well established. 

A Cut Above the Rest 

Seniors 59 


Saturday, May 12th: 
The end. For Seniors, 
rooms were cleared, 
bags were packed, and 
classes became a thing of 
the past, after years of 
study, the day to graduate 
had finally come. 

Graduation was one of 
the most exciting events of 
a lifetime, a day of cele- 
bration, ceremony, and 
goodbyes. On the town- 
house green, family and 
friends all gathered for the 
momentous occasion, as 
their loved ones decked in 
caps and gowns eagerly 
accepted their diplomas. 

Afterward, the world 
awaited. A summer of trav- 
el or a long trip to the 
beach was the popular 
next step for many while 
others rushed off to jobs, 
graduate school, or even 
marriage. Whatever the 
plans, Graduation was the 
day that life at St. Mary's 
ended and the future be- 

A smiling senior relaxes after the commencement ceremony. 

Charting New Courses 

60 Seniors 

Graduation is a celebration for the entire family 

Seniors 6 1 




Dorm life was an important part of 
the college experience for many St. 
Mary's students. Living away from 
family for the first time, cooperating with a 
roommate, and adjusting to communal liv- 
ing proved to Pe challenging as well as 


The residence halls provided a network 
of friendship and support for many stu- 

Townhouses offered a uniaue opportuni- 
ty for students to try their hand at inde- 
pendent living, and yet retain the security 
of comfortaPle surroundings. The residence 
halls and townhouses were the settings for 
much studying and socializing for a large 
majority of SMC students. 

g <e' 



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62 Halls 

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Wo//s 63 


A St. Mary's Tradition 

Calvert Dormitory, the oldest dorm on campus 
became a co-ed dorm for the first time in its his- 
tory. Nestled between St. Mary's Hall and histor- 
ic St. Mary's City, the students appreciated the flavor 
of the past. 

This study dorm was the first of its kind on campus 
with a twenty-four hour quiet hour living arrangement. 
The students in this dorm had a unique living experience 
on the second and third floors which are precariously 
perched above President Lewis' office and history and 
economics faculty offices. 

Students enjoyed living on the flip side of campus life 
with Church Point and sailing just a moment away, re- 
moving them from the continuous bustle of the infa- 
mous Hill. 

Third Floor Calvert— (1st Row) Mary Bergstrom, Kari King, Kim Bowen, Semra Asefa, 
Lauren Gilbert, Faith Storms, Susan Shepley, Liz McQuade, Jennifer Hepner, LaTonya 
Hayes, Susan Prather, (2nd Row) Betty Haynie, Mia Parsons, Sarah Aaserude, Kathy 
Lewis, Melissa Green, (3rd Row) Kelly Harrison. Gwen Blase, Susan Christ, Deidre Miller, 
Darcy Brodine 

Queen Anne residents enjoy a leisurely cruise around the St. Mary's River. Trips on the 
Cayenne are a popular activity when the weather is warm. 

64 Halls 

Second Floor Calvert — (1st Row) Brian Kopec. Charlie 
Henry, Dan Turner. Andy Starr. Matt Halnon. Rich 
Young, Hans Bailey, (2nd Row) Brett Cloyd. Eric Crews. 
Shannon Weeks. Ross Machurek. (Top) John Irvine 

Queen Anne 

A Room With A View 

The staff and residents of Queen Anne 
worked hard on unity this year. They 
were united by more than just a resi- 
dence hall. Favorite activities were shared 
by all; ranging from biking, (continued . . . ) 

Third Right Queen Anne— (1st Row) June Sullivan. Mi- 
chelle DeGagney. Meredith Davis. Stacy Palmer, Jes- 
sica Uffner. (2nd Row) Kelly Riskin, Celeste George, 
Amy Santini, Pam Hagins. Bonnie Hatch. Karen Fran- 
kenburg, Lisa Chaney. (3rd Row) Robin DeBosky. 
Maureen Maguire, Amy Doyle. Lauren Raivel. Lisa Ny- 
holm, Michele Everett 

Second Left Queen Anne— (Front) Beth Buckler. (2nd Row) Sally Davis. Kristin Sarlin. 
Amy Carr, Ruth-Ann Lane. Kate O'Brein. Carolyn Ross. Sandy Davis. Kimberley Sadler, 
(3rd Row) Gwyn Newland, Nikki McFadden. Carolyn Korbeck. Mandi Howell. Joanne 
Rawlins. Gambol Copeland. (4th Row) Cassandra Matthews. Donna Williams. Ann 
Wienecke. Kathy Wyman 

Halls 65 

On the Pond % 

. . . aerobics, studying, sunbathing 
on the balcony, boywatching ... or 
boywatching instead of studying 
while sunbathing on the balcony. 

The only all female dorm left on 
campus, Queen Anne's programs 
were varied. Crab feasts, a trip to the 
Renaissance Festival, and rousing 
games of "bean-bag ball" were 
staged. To tie in with the "Women's 
Issues— Wellness and Self-Sufficiency" 
programming theme, residents 
marched at abortion rallies, and at- 
tended seminars on women's health 
issues including anorexia and bulemia. 
Successful programming helped the 
QA residents grow as a family 
throughout the year. 

Second Right Queen Anne — (1st Row) Missy 
Walker, Lynda Nalley. Angela Simpson, Lisa Gil- 
len, (2nd Row) Erin Warhurst. Anne Wimbrow, 
Heidi Castle. Jen Plank, Trish Shelton, (3rd Row) 
Michelle Ready, Justine Van Wie, Stacey 
Gensler, Lisa Guthridge, Tina Schaeffer. (4th 
Row) Lori Bugno, Amy Isenhour, Amy Herbert, Liz 
McDonnell, Kris Schultz 

Third Center Queen Anne— (Front) Mia Sundt. 
Virginia Leithauser, (2nd Row) Kelly Woolaway, 
Dee Dee Bazarko. Rachel Martin, Anne Porter, 
Ashley Long, Danielle Troyan, (3rd Row) Debbie 
Dixon. Mia Petzold, Leerin Shields, Louise McAl- 
vey, Mary Anne Gurney. Michele Cutler, 
Eleanor Davis, (4th Row) Amy Kirk, Diana 
Campbell, Julie Van Uffel, Barb Seal, Beth Can- 
delaria, Linda Burton, Heather Werner 

Third Left Queen Anne— (scattered) Katy Bie- 
lenberg, Cathi Smith. Barbara Hill, Jen Haddock, 
Laura Hunter. Mary Alice Rohner, LeRachel Buff- 
kins, Monica Wheatley, Vickie Burick, Diane 
Reiss, Jackie Greene, Missy Beck, Lorin 
Spongier, Donna McAllister, Rabia Malik, Jenn 
Zavisca, Emily Pasterick. Sarah Newman, Mi- 
chele Bugenhagen, Karin Allender 

66 Halls 

Some guys will do almost anything to move into Queen 
Anne Glenn Wilson and Virginia Leithauser pose in their Hal- 
loween costumes. 

First Left Queen Anne— (1st Row) Kathi Everett. Jenn Gallay. 
Janel Egan. Kim Connor, Mary Lynn O'Neil. Angie Stein- 
grebe. Chris Dernoga. (2nd Row) Ann Gerlach. Heather 
Freck, Marcy Matos. Hilary Roberts. Sarah Cole. Denise Ral- 
ston, Jen Jordan. Laura Hepfer. (3rd Row) Julie Trotter, Jen 
Strong, Deb Middlestadt, Sarah Bredhoff, Lisa Landbeck 

First Right Queen Anne— (1st Row) Jennifer Pu- 
los, Susan Jackson, Cindy Helff. Kendra Munser, 
Tara O'Brien, June Bashant, Holly Stewart. Amy 
Gaeta. Bonnie Zurakowski, (Top Row) Jennifer 
Maser. Laura Freeman. Stephanie Straser. Kim 



Flying through the air with the greatest of 
ease, skateboarder Don Hill shows off in Dor- 
chester Circle. The skateboard ramp has in- 
creased the already excessive traffic hazard in 
front of Dorchester. 

Third Center Dorchester— (1st Row) Allen Co- 
sentino. Shawn Briggs. Scott Chambor. Antoine 
Lewis. Tim Brave, James Richardson, (2nd Row) 
Miguel Perez. Mark Brazel. Steve Brown. Mike 
Joyce, Mark Zettle, Adrian Boyle, Sean O'Con- 
nor, Richard Zachary. Chad Carleton, Lamont 
Anderson, John Schlaefli, Greg Kolarik 

68 Halls 



At the mention of the name 
"Dorchester," images of 
trashed halls, beer cans, and 
loud parties are conjured up. Well . . . 
not to fret. All those images still re- 
main. However, during the course of 
this year, add loud music emanating 
from speakers placed in the windows 
near the circle, a skateboard ramp, 
and pick-up lacrosse games, and 
POOF! you have the Dorchester of 

We have all heard the proverb; 
how things change, and still remain 
the same. This definitely fits the image 
of Dorchester this year. While there is 
significantly less broken glass sur- jjj^ 
rounding the building (but still don't 
go barefoot there), old traditions like 
the Halloween bonfire and hayride. 
still occur. Even the occasional for- 
bidden hall party. The men of 
Dorchester are a fraternity all 
their own. 

Third Right Dorchester— (front to back) John Jones. Bill Stea. Arnie Baltins. 
Kevin Patrick. John Slade. John Houghton. Dave Thompson. Bill Mish. Pat Lun- 
kenheimer, Cecil Nutter. Danny Welch. Sean Bell. Scott Hahn. Dave Feeney 

Sean Brack sports the latest in drinking fashion headwear. Dorchester men 
are ingenious when it comes to not spilling their drinks. 

Second Right Dorchester— (semicircle. L to R) Kevin Davern. Todd Waddell, 
Tom Rollins. Norman Tideswell. Eddy Seighman. Jesse Price. John Schlaefli. 
James Rebholz. Dwayne Cline. Thomas Nawrocki, Steve Palmer, Jay Swartz. 
Jason Tolbert, Dave Michener 

First Right Dorchester— (1st Row) Stowe Teti, Jess Roberts. Matt Callahan. 
Kevin LaTulip, Kevin Audlin. Tim Steelman. Matt Arbuckle. Matt Davis. Mark 
Koscielniak. Paul DiNunno. Ricky Herrie. Tim Frank, Mike Jones. (Top) Mike 

Halls 69 


Photographs of first and second left Dorchester 
were not available to be published. 

Third Left Dorchester — John Lowery, Nelson Dun- 
ston. John Slade. Brian Leubecker. Alex Robling. 
John Herbert, Jeff Moyer 

Dave Seifert, a Dorchester resident, performs with 
his band. Absolute Value, during the Battle of the 

70 Halls 

The photograph of first right Caroline was not available to be pub- 

Second Left Caroline— (1st Row) Sean Hines. Mike Jones, Don 
Trempler, (2nd Row) John Magee. Tom Arnold. Andy Nahr, (3rd Row) 
Geoff Wright. Jim "Trouble" Pahl. Branden Gerdel. Dan Prucnal. Karl 
Franz. Andrew Davies. Alasdair Brooks, Sean Gowen 

Third Left Caroline— (1st Row) Adria Lassiter, Kate Duffy. Susan Kirk. 
Jennifer Protzman, Pamela Jones, Claire Liston, (2nd Row) Nina Wood- 
gate, Michelle Beall, Shannon O'Hara, Jeremy. Tracey Sabol. Dara 
Brandt. (3rd Row) Jennifer Logan. Laura Cawthorne. Nicole Lewis, 
Kathleen Ruck, Kathryn Packette. Michelle Haver. Leisa Koch. (4th 
Row) Grace Caufield. Charline Cipriano 

Chuck Herring nabs a victim to pose with him as Shannon wanders 
into the picture. 



of the 




1 "" 



Located in the shadow of the wa- 
ter tower and conveniently close 
to the far parking lot, Caroline 
stands, the last of SMC's three co-ed 
residence halls. Easy access to Fisher 
Road provides a fast getaway to 
Cook's, Subway, the Green Door, and 
other St. Mary's County hot spots. 

Caroline thrived this year under the 
fearless leadership of the infamous 
Charles T. Herring, R.H.C. The dorm 
council sponsored the Battle of the 
Bands as well as providing many other 
entertaining activities for the campus. 
Caroline formerly bore the reputa- 
tion of being the most sedate hall on 
the hill. This has rapidly given way to a 
different sort of fame with the rise 
and subseauent fall of first right. 

Halls 7 1 

Sporting a rugged look is Jason Dil- 

Caroline residents Jonathan Steiner and 
Holly Bamber mess around at Waterfront 
Day '89. 

Third Right Caroline— (1st Row) Elizabeth Marks 
Kelly Koontz. Kris Rehrmann, Kim Calain, Leslie Anth- 
ony. Thaeda Jackson, (2nd Row) Michele Haas 
Wendy Beverungen, Tara Pettit, Stephanie Scurti, 
Kelly Quinn, Amy Norris, (3rd Row) Irma Forcellese 
Holly Bamber, Rachel Brumfield, Heide Ellis 

72 Halls 

In the 
Middle of 



Third Center Caroline — (1st Row) Martina Doekey. Karen 
Storms. Paige Goins. Bridget Brohawn. Heather Elder. Kerri Mor- 
ris. Carolyn Gargaro. Sumalee Hoskin, Dawn Bell. Michelle Rou- 
leau. (2nd Row) Dawn Douglas, Cynthia Slater. Theresa Allman. 
Laura Otis. Marcy Miller. Melissa Engvall. Gillian Lankford. (3rd 
Row) Roo Macosky. Nancy Laur, Melanie Jubb. Shannon Con- 
nell, Patty Brunner 

Second Right Caroline— (1st Row) Jonathan Steiner. 
Raghav Kotval. Jonathan Santoro. (2nd Row) Aubrey 
Baden. Aaron Garnett. David Sturman. (3rd Row) 
Donald Schultz, Brian Graham. Steve Ellestad. Stu 
Prather. Homer Elliot 

First Row Caroline— Mike Penn. Kurt Heinlein. Walt Bar- 
tas. Joe Machin. Kevin Leese. Charlie Lehr. K.J. Baker. 
Chris Bare. Kevin Hollenbeck. John Vincenti. (seated) 
Hans Schmidl 

Caroline Residents lay back and take 


Halls 73 


^^ rince George's dormitory was 
\-J located at the back of St. 
Mary's campus on what was 
affectionately termed "The Hill." 
Nestled between Caroline and Dor- 
chester, Prince George's 
was one of two St. Mary's 
= co-ed dorms. 

Prince George's Dorm 
Council sponsored activities 
such as the courtyard 
dance in the fall; a St. Mary's 
classic, the talent orgy; and 
the parking space raffle. Since 
only two of the seven halls 
were for male residents, P.G. 
Campus Life Assistant Eric Sarlin 
said of his dorm, "It's the wom- 
en's dorm where men can live." 

First Right Prince George— (1st Row) Chris 
Lewis, Mark "lips like sugar" Lindblad, (2nd 
Row) Dan Paolucci, Joe Farmer, Brian Antc- 
zak, A.J. Wasiko. Dan Braden, Paul Loyd, 
Skippy, Chris Syring, Joe Cuzzolina, Thomas 
Zebley. Alfie Butler 

Sharing a joke about off-campus parties, 

Sean Gideon and Susan Ack laugh off the 
stricter alcohol policy enforcement. 

First Left Prince George— Katie Beuchert, 
Laura Hutson, Amy Forsberg, Jennifer Freiert, 
Kathleen Marlowe, Kimber Saviano, Edna 
Riedesel. Kathy Seymour, Nicole Rosetti, 
Phyllis Cook. Anne Marie Himmelheber, Vir- 
ginia Hall, Teri Warehime. Lisa McCloskey. 
Loni Singer, Barb Butler, Stephanie Pugh, 
Stephanie Warren 



Third Center Prince George— (1st Row) Cathy Weeks, Gretchen 
Gaines. Michele Larson. Carolyn O'Connell. (2nd Row) Christine 
Smith. Elizabeth Watson, Shams Pai. Tanya Kyte. Rita Carter. (3rd 
Row) Karen Blankenship. (4th Row) Janet Wood. Karin Goodman. 
Anna Kenney. "Grendel". Faith Moser. Cindy Cooksey. Kelly Lion 

In her Christmas Formal finery, Carolyn Johnson smiles prettily for 
the camera. The formal dances are good opportunities to show 
yourself off 

Second Right Prince George— Braxton Allport. Chris Dipple. Forrest 
Fisanich. Paul Mikulski. (2nd Row) Darren Gorman. Mike Nottingham, 
Ralph Schaftner, Jary Romey. Thomas Zebley. Talib Home. Dave 
Wolff. Bryan "Smiley" Clapp. Tom Parrish. Kevin Kovarcik. John 
Lindsey. (3rd Row) Andy Mummert. Andy "Mom" Baharlias 

Second Left Prince George— (1st Row) Kristin Zeuch, Laura Sim- 
mons. Paul Loyd (mascot), Robin Buchanan. Tessie Valliere. Susan 
Ack. Jen Kopec. Karen Clark Rachael Stegall. Tracy Warmkessel. 
(2nd Row) Beth Niland. Jen O'Connor. Karen Jarboe. Elizabeth Grif- 
fin. Jessica Cox-Jones. Kris Gavlinski. Sandy Ellis, Leslie Alvarez. Al- 
yce Lomax, Jen Johnson, Tammy Naghdi. Monica Mengel. Penny 

. . . and make a 

left at the 

shoe tree . . . 

Halls 75 

Third Right Prince George — (1st Row) Kim Kenealey, Nel- 
lie Power. Kate Graft. Chioma Anah. Robin Peace, Tara 
O'Brien. Ashani Weeraratna. (2nd Row) Mairi Steven. 
Jennifer Abita. Silvia Calonje, Erika Feller, Leslie Roark, 
Terri Morgan, Joelle Griffin, Caroline Miller, Laura Poore, 
Katie Coenen, Perry Reeves, Diane York, Julie Debes 

Third Left Prince George — (1st Row) Peggy Loyd, Sandy 
Risko, Lisa Kapinos, Carlo Maranto, Colleen Dunn, Ronica 
Rooks, (2nd Row) Ann Roberts, Monica Harris, Kerry Mo- 
singer, Crissi Meerater, Laurie Goldfarb. Laura Carp, Sam 
Rosemont, Nicky Thomas. (3rd Row) Catherine Jones, 
Tammy Briggs. Lorraine Robinson. Julie Croteau, Ann Da- 
lecki, Katie Yocom. Dawn Berk, Jennifer Fleck 

A sign posted by the P.G. residence staff, welcomes 
new students to their new home. Living away from home 
for the first time can be a scary experience. 

V *^Wi| M 


^V ^- , »V 


76 Halls 

A World Apart 

Which of these two is more likely to get picked up at the Green 
Door? Jill Mathaney and Brett Collins are dressed up for Halloween. 

Townhouses — (1st Row) Jennifer Malone. Joseph Brienza, Mark Abell. 
Michelle Gruen, Christine Hohn, Lynne Streeter. Andrew Duthie. Albert 
Lewis. Brian Jensen. (2nd Row) Heather Heidtman. Kimberly Teffeau, 
Christine Kacoyianni, Layne Bauman. Wendy Maslanik. Lanelle Bem- 
benek. Beth Trubey, Ellen Hamilton. Eun Young Lee. Latonia Jones. 
Anne Overholser, Sandy Wilmer. Cheri Swauger. (3rd Row) Kevin 
Powell. Leonard Matta. Tammy Dean. Denise Brown. Gayle Weber. 
Elaine Appel, Gus Larson, Brett Collins, Marnie Keck. Robin Edmonds. 
Elaine Elderkin. Dave Rosen. Jill Mathaney 

Matt "Psycho-dad" Keenan offers Robin Edmonds a smooch on the 
cheek at a townhouse party, Townhouses are much better suited to 
party activity than dorm rooms are. 

W 9 ^ 

The townhouses were an exclusive alter- 
native to the everyday college living ar- 
rangements. The privileged group of 
people who lived there were generally up- 
perclassmen with a large amount of credits 
. or underclassmen who were lucky enough to 
I Pe "pulled in" by a friend. 

In the townhouses students learned re- 
sponsibility through cooking their own 
meals and paying their utility bill and had 
& the benefits and convenience of still liv- 
■ ing on campus. 


Halls 77 

Poodle House: Shelagh Englert. Steve Young. Ann Marsiglia 
Eric Wescott 

78 Halls 




Some St. Mary's students preterred to live 
neither in the dormitory nor the town- 
houses, but instead shared an off campus 
house with their friends or area families. These 
houses offered an independent living experi- 
ence close enough to still enjoy college facili- 
ties, yet free from boundaries of campus life. 
The off campus houses were the locations of 
many St. Mary's parties since Residence Life 
policies limited social gatherings in dormitories. 

Many students chose to live off campus when 
available rooms in dormitories were limited. Oth- 
ers felt this option provided a less expensive al- 
ternative to traditional on campus housing. Es- 
caping the campus food was also a plus. 
According to off campus student Jenifer Maser, 
the best part of this lifestyle was "being able to 
eat at my own convenience." 

Bayhouse: Meg Bates, Patty, Holly Starliper, lindsey. Beth Starliper 

Happy Hollow: Michael Krams. Dave Piatt, 
■ Spencer Moser 

Hilary Donovan. Laura Moya. Jen Smith. Gren- 
del. Sean Dean. Stephanie Culen. 

Duckhouse: Jennifer Raid. Molly Quast, Carlos 
Vlurray, Brian Noel, Michael Gould 

Back House: Marc Englert, Elise Falkenhayn, 
Trish Green. Tracy Wilson 

Deanville: Ginger, John Roberts. Mark. Andrea, Karen Cradler. Pol 

Halls 79 


Many hours of hard dedicated work prove to be beneficial in the 
end. Trying to capture the ball in her pocket. Shannon O'Hara 
concentrates on her playing skills. 

Long hours of tiring practices, 
support from fellow students 
and many victories were all 
part of the athletic depart- 
ment's year. Even though many 
complaints could be heard 
about the difficult workouts and 
the terrible weather, the athletes 
enjoyed playing for their team. 
Some teams had up to three 
games a week and as a gift for 
success, coaches gave the 
teams a break from practices. 
Satisfied coaches and players 
walked off of the fields or courts 
each week. 

Wins brought the team spirits 
up. Some teams made their best 
irecords of many years. With 
■ each game, whether it was a 
victory or a defeat, the playing 
experience brought the team 
further along in the course. 

Traveling and visiting new places are two benefits of having a 
good team. In Russia, the sailing team saw many interesting things 
and learned a great deal 

1C * 

Sporting a smile, a friend, a teamate and a win is Theresa Allman 

Sports * 1 

Men and Women's Soccer 

Kick Off. 

St. Mary's women's soccer team had a 
very successful 1989 fall season. Led by 
the strength of players Katie Campbell, 
who scored five goals despite being injured 
for most of the season, goalkeeper Tracey 
Sabol, Anne Porter (team MVP) and Patti 
Cassidy, the team finished the season with an 
impressive 6-7-1 record. Coach Mike Sweeny 
is hopeful about next year because the fact 
that there were no graduating seniors on the 
team promises for a strong team next year. 

Making a save, Jess Roberts races to the ball to block the goal. 

Players Coleman Andrews. Kelly "KJ" Baker. Adrian Boyle. Emmet Combs. Corey Cooke. Da- 
vid Feeney. Alan Hamdy. Geoff Holland. Talib Home. Craig Irwin. Michael Joyce, Joel Gwadz. 
Brian Quinn, James Rebholz, Jess Roberts. Don Schiffman, Chris Syring, Jamie Wheal. Mark 
Zettle. Coach Barry Schimpf. Asst Coach David Kellerman 

Women's Soccer 






Notre Dame 















VA Wesleyan 




Bryn Mawr 











Univ of ML' 







Mary Washington 




em MD 


Trying to get some action on the 

ball Adrian Boyle and Corey Cooke 

approach the opponents. 

82 Sports 

«. Using his head, this Seahawk keeps the ball in play 

Front Row Mary Jacoby. Stefanie Scurti. Anne Porter. Patty Casady. Tora Col. Phoebe 
Jones. Lara Johnson. Katie Campbell Back Row Michelle Cuttier. Heather Heidtman. Tata 
Sheldon. Mary Morrison, Tracey Sabol. Cora Hergan. Lorn Singer. Beth Carvdelario. 
Heather Werner. Michael Sweeney (coach) 

Taking a water break, Jamie Wheal has an expression of satisfac- 
tion on his face. 


MVP Anne 


Sports 83 

Women's Volleyball and Tennis 

Attempting to block the ball, both 
Seahawk players fail and the ball 

passes through into the court. 

Players Joanne Morion, Elaine Appel, Amy Smith. Jackie Green. Natali Ramos, Lanelle Bern 
benek. Carol Kovich. Benita Veskimets. Carrie Conley. Tia Tyler Coach Ann Guida. Asst 
Coach Karen Bennett 



and Spike 

Terrorizing the other team, the powerful spike keeps 
them on their toes. 

As Seahawk player #8 spikes the all. her teammate prepares for a return. 

84 Sports 

Front Row Russ Cornngton (coach) 2nd Row Jennifer Zavisca. Amy Doyte. Missy Deckman 3rd 
Row Amy Bowman. Laura Freeman. Loni Singer Not Pictured Danielle Chappell. Sandy Risko. 
Anna Woodgate. Maria Micnelon (asst coach) 

J* _ 

.». JL. 

Serving and 

The key word used to best describe St. 
Mary's tennis team was sportsmanship. 
This year, halt ot the St. Mary's tennis 
team were returning players. Because of their 
experience, a positive attitude was one of 
optimism for everyone. St. Mary's tennis team 
was able to put forth a valiant effort. Unfor- 
tunately, they came up a little short in the 
win/loss column. The team hopes for a more 
prosperous season next year. 

An SMC student watches the girl's tennis tournament 

One last time, she goes up and the ball 
goes over. 



Sports 85 

Men's and Women's Basketball 

Hoops Away 

Improving their record immensely with 
the first winning season in 12 years, the 
SMC Men's Basketball team won the 
hearts of the crowd as they trampled 
teams like Shenandoah, Mary Washing- 
ton, and Gallaudet. 

Seahawk basketball soon became the 
spectator sport it was meant to be, and 
with a 5-4 record the team nearly cap- 
tured the Capitol Athletic Conference 
title coming in second behind Catholic 
University. Graduating from the team 
were co-captains Kevin Davern and 
Keith Warren, and Brett Handleman. 
Coach Jay Gardiner says the team pros- 
pects look even better for next year, 
and with expected improvements to 
the Sommerset courts, SMC Basketball's 
future looks bright. 

Men's Basketball Roster: Lamont Anderson. Mike Brewmgton. Trevor Buckley. Quentin Hillsman. John Schlaefli Jason 
Turner. Shawn Bnggs. Greg Cain. Alex Robling. Pete Brennan, Jason Slaughter. Will Wilcox. Kevin Dovern. Brett Handel- ' 
man. Keith Warren 

Trying to defend the basket the opponents have no chance against Alex Robling. 

All Conference First Team and Capitol 
Classic All Tournament: Greg Cain, and 
Jason Slaughter 

All Conference Honorable Mention and 
Team MVP: Keith Warren 
Gettysburg Tip-Off All Tournament: Jason 
Coach's Award: Kevin Davern 
All Conference 4-2 
Placing behind Catholic 

86 Sports 

St. Mary's joined 

the National 

Collegiate Athletic 

Association in 


Fighting his way to the top to take control of the ball 
for the Seahawks. this player is victorious 

Preparing for a big night of emceeing Seahawk 
basketball are Pat Miles, Matt Beck, and Jason Smith. 

Advertising the sporting events attracts spectators oth- 
er than on-campus students. 

Women's Basketball Rosier: Betsy Anthony. Lesie Anthony. Mary Avis, Mchele Bee 
Brody. lara Cat. Elainor Davis. Teneen Horns. Tena Jackson. Tboda Jackson. Dorothy 
Jennifer Motone. Etzobeth Marks. Srena Stevenson 

Sports 87 

Swimming and Baseball 

Preparing (or his race, Scott Sturaile adjusts his goggles. 


Swim learn: Scott Stunale. Cora Hergan. Tracy Silbersak. Mini Reosin. Coach Chuck Jacobs. 
Mandi Howell. Geoft Holland. On shoulders Victor Chavez. Manager. Carolyn Ross. Kelly 
Shaughness, Pam Powers. Joani Pleisse. Darren Gorman. Melissa Engvall. Ann Wienecke. Kate 
O'Brien. Andy Fraser. Dave Smith, Joe Bnenze. On Shoulders Kathy Wyman. not pictured— 
Danielle Chappell. Kimberly Sodler. Pat O'Dell (asst coach) 

Team Records Doug Stevens— 50. 100 yd freestyle 

Rich Godbout— 50. 200 yd backstroke. 200 yd IM. 500 

freestyle 100 yd fly 

Andy Frazier 50 yd fly 

Joani Pliesse— 50. 100. 200 yd backstroke 

Coach's Award Mini Keasm— tied for 200 free. 500 yd 

free. 1000 yd free 

Cnsti Korbek— 50. 100 yd freestyle 

Cara Hergan— 100 yd breasfstroke 

The Swimmers 

Imagine a world without gophers. Goucher 
Gophers that is. The Championship SMC men's 
and women's swim team was able to achieve 
such global harmony in the 1989-1990 season, 
stomping their main rival in the Chesapeake 
Collegiate Athletic Conference (CCAC) Cham- 
pionships to take the crown. 

After a nearly six month season and the win- 
ter training session in Miami Beach Florida, the 
team, undefeated in the conference, looked 
forward to next year's even tougher schedule 
as part of the new and highly competitive Capi- 
tol Athletic Conference (CAC). With some of 
the fastest relay teams and talented individuals 
around, SMC women's swimming boasted a 
long standing winning tradition under Coach 
Chuck Jacobs. However, the men's team was 
just gaining speed and for JacoPs this first 
championship was a heartwarming, and "extra 
sweet" triumph. 

T ' » 

Waiting for the competition to begin, 
the team and coaches concentrate on 

how they'll pull off another success. 


Baseball Team Rosier: Kevn Audfcn. Jeff Austin. 

Steve .'. : Be :. .'. 3e( 

Congratulating their opponents the Seahawks shake hands on a job 

well done. 


SMC had the 
first woman to 
join a college 
baseball team. 

In the middle of the inning, Scott Dutton has strategy 
a conference with his pitcher to discuss their 

Sports 89 

Men's and Women's Lacrosse 

Fighting for the ball seems to be a main point of men's 

lacrosse Sometimes this sport can be dangerous result- Booking down the field to defend his posi- tion this player tries to beat the clock. 

ing in broken ribs and nasty bruises. 

Men's Lacrosse Roster: MatT Calahan. Eric Cotton. Don Brenneman. Tim Braue. Matt Davis, 
Scott Hahn. Eric Hui. Dean Knowles. Tom Leonard. Jason Rubin, Marshall Reid, Paul Dobby. Dan 
Welch. Mott Carroll. John Jacobs. Chris Lindsay. Mike Remige. Matt Saun. Don Sizemore. Eric 
Spongier. Craig Gayhardt. David Duda. Dan Murtagh, Jeff Schroll 

Did you 

know . . . 

SMC once 

had a football 

team in 1974. 

90 Sports 

Psyching themselves up during practice the lacrosse women 
'have a great time together 

Trying to grab the ball and keep it from the other team this 
player anticipates where the ball will fall. 

^J> m 




lacrosse club 

started in 


Breathless and exhausted after running around on the 
field, this player is ready to take a break. 

Women Lacrosse Roster: Dorcy Brodm. Barb Butler. Jen Harris. Susan Horst. Thaeda Jackson. 
Suzanne Morton. Kim Tcemel, Julie Trotter. Nina Woodgote. Theresa Alman. Megan Bates. 
Katie Coenen. Shannon Connell, Jen Fleck. Heather Heidtman. Roo Makosky. Jan Nhas. Shan- 
non O'Hara. Stephanie Scurti. Lara Johnson. Tern Beachley. Layne Baumann. Linda Prochozka 

Spoils ■ ' 

Men's Tennis and Sailing 

The first 
tennis courts 
were installed 

in 1941. 

Returning the ball to the other side of the court, this player looks most determined. 

Practicing for the next match Richard Zachary sets up 
and prepares for the ball. 

Not all of the team plays their matches on the courts 
These students hang out in the grass and take a few swings. 

92 Sports 

Docked at the Baltimore Inner Harbor, the crew of the Cayenne is 
able to walk around and enjoy the sites. 

k v ' ' f$h 


The sailing team 

ranked 5th in the 

nation in 1979 

Sitting back and catching their breath, these sailing team members relax 
for a while on their trip to the U.S.S.R. 

Practicing each day for the afternoon, the sailing team works hard for their 

Sports 93 


The Complete Athlete 

Taking a break from their bike ride, Armondo Horsey and Jesse 
Price enjoy a sunny afternoon. 


An SMC sailor returns to dock after sail- 
ing on the Cayene. 


94 Sports 


any SMC sportsmen and 
women enjoy the friendly 
competition sports has to of- 
fer. Others enjoy working out at the 
gym, pushing themselves to Pe stron- 
ger and more fit for sheer self-satis- 
faction. A quiet Pike ride through the 
winding paths around campus re- 
lieves tension Puilt up over the hectic 

"Swimming allows me to work as 
part of a team as well as for myself," 
says Carolyn Ross. 

Many students find that the friend- 
ships they Puild in the pursuit of sports 
create strong ties Pecause people 
can relax, vent frustration, and push 
one another. 

At SMC, the pursuit of sports is an 
extension of each SMC student's per- 

Bicycling is the choice 

sport for SMC students 
who find the shady paths 
perfect for an afternoon 

Students above head for the gym to workout while a former SMC stu- 
dent rests after the SMC-sponsored triathalon 

Sports 95 

Breaking during halt-time, lax players Terri Beachley and Lara Johnson 




Sometimes sports at 
SMC were not orga- 
nized. When the day 
was especially nice — cool 
breeze on the water and a 
wind lightly furling the 
leaves on the trees — stu- 
dents dropped any inten- 
tion of doing homework. 
Down with the books! Grab 
a lax stick! 

These SMC students did 
not have uniforms. They 
didn't have mascots. They 
didn't have teams. They 
didn't play to win. They 

Playing lacrosse at the waterfront is an SMC student 

96 Sports 

Participating in the bow-wow beer run relay is Chelsea. First 

aian t care. 

Spontaneous games c 
the waterfront were ofte 
staged. Volleyball was on 
of the most popular pu 
suits. Even cows played, 
you are still reading chec 
here. Students would wak 
up early in the morning t 
learn how to sail in one c 
the many classes offeree 
Former SMC students pa 
ticipated in a gruelin 
triathalon, pitting themseh 
es against all of the ek 
ments at SMC. 

The SMC locale mad 
such events popular an 
served as a meeting plac 
for all sorts of physical a< 

One of the best-liked classes at SMC is sailing. One credit and worth it 

Sports 97 

>ne to cook's wins 

98 Activities 

Activities: Beyond Coursework 

Student Activities ser 
round out a complete 
There were activities 
which were directed to- 
ward information, such as 
The Point News, WSMC, 
and TV-6. Some clubs 
brought entertainment 
to the St. Mary's campus 
such as Coffeehouse, 
Concert Committee, 
and Cinema Guild. 
Teams like Crew, Field 
Hockey, and Rugby pro- 
vided athletic recreation 
for students. Other 
groups gathered to 
share common interest 
such as the Christian Fel- 
lowship or the Biology 

ved to 


with a 

friends are a part of any student activity. Lisa Bacon and Mike 
enjoy sharing their Ultimate Frisbee Tournament experience 

Every student group added a 
new dimension to the campus and 
gave students the chance to meet 
new people and explore activities 
of their choice. 

Most activities served 
as a creative outlet for 
students who wanted to 
explore interests both 
within their field of study 
and outside the curricu- 
lum entirely. Living in St. 
Mary's somewhat rural 
setting gave incentive to 
students to make their 
own fun. SMC students 
were always finding new 
and innovative ways to 
express themselves. 

Singing her heart out, Karen Goldberg en- 
tertains SMC students with songs from her al- 
bum "High Contrast " Her performance is 
one of many sponsored by Coffeehouse. 



Activities 99 

Student Government 

Media Board: Richard Skinner, Sue Sloan, Susan Campbell, Steve Wise. 
Wendy Goldman, Janet Lawrence, Holly Stewart, Kristin Vojik, Jessica Cox- 
Jones, and Chris Cihlar. 

Navigating Our 





jat -^ A 

PC ^^^^H 


During the winter holiday season, SGA conducted a food drive tor needy 
area families. 

100 Activities 

SGA was once again a powerful organization 
and integral part of the college community. 
The SGA served as a fundamental link be- 
tween students and faculty, administration, and 
community. It also helped with the implementation 
of activities and programs, provided assistance to 
student clubs and organizations, and addressed 
needs and concerns of the college. 

The SGA was headed by the executive board. 
This group worked with the student senate, com- 
posed of fifteen senators. 

The advisors to the SGA were Joyce Cliff-Ro- 
mano and Kenneth Holmes. Joani Harris served as 
SGA secretary. 

SGA members contributed time and energy to a 
variety of projects. SGA president Lisa Bacon or- 
ganized the food drive for needy families. Jenn 
Gallay, president of QA dorm council, successfully 
pursued an attempt to improve campus lighting. 
Freshman President David Flynn created his class 
constitution. Earth Day was organized by Vincent 
Rogalski. Chris Smith helped host the Presidents Ball 
with the Special Events committee. Senator Sandy 
Risko organized the "Faces to Legs" contest to 
raise money for a children's hospital. Senator Todd 
Waddell chaired the reactivated Policy Review 
Committee. Gretchen Hannz organized several 
Waterfront Weekends. Ronny Miles chaired the 
Spring Formal with the Black Student Union. Susan 
Christ organized Mardi Gras. 

In the spirit of St. Mary's students charted their 
own course, and formed the main force behind 
many of the activities and traditions of our col- 

. J 


SGA Executive Board: Standing: Parliamentarians Jessica Cox- 
Jones. Andy Baharlias. Seated: Public Affairs Coordinator Kristin Vo- 
jik. Vice President Dwayne Cline. Treasurer Nicki Chastain. and 
President Lisa Bacon. 

Executive decisions are made by board members Andy Bahar- 
lias. Kristin Vojik. and Dwayne Cline who discuss SGA policies and 
proposed projects. 

^cP ^ dS 

«*** •■ 

Activities 101 

Making Waves 

Two of the most active 
and well-received media 
on campus were the 
Avatar, SMC's literary maga- 
zine, and TV-6, the campus- 
wide cable television system. 
The Avatar was a forum for 
writers and artists in the col- 
lege community. The staff 
met weekly to discuss the 
candidacy for publication of 
all submissions on a name- 
blind basis. The Avatar aimed 
to select solid works from a 
wide variety of voices repre- 
sented at SMC for publication 
in the 1989 Fall Sampler and 
the 1990 Spring finale edition 
which was more than seventy 
pages long. 

The magazine was recently 
awarded a first place stand- 
ing from the American Scho- 
lastic Press Association. The 
staff sent two Avatar repre- 
sentatives, Editor Wendy 
Goldman and Anne Osborne, 

to the Colombia College Press 
Convention in New York City 
with hopes to further improve 
the guality of its publication. 

TV-6, the student operated 
campus television station, of- 
fered daily programming fea- 
turing student talent. Under 
the leadership of Heather 
Flower, the TV-6 crew wrote, 
directed, acted in, filmed, and 
edited their own programs 
which included a late night 
talk show, a news program, a 
comedy hour, and ran various 
newly released movies. Hopes 
for the future include a week- 
ly soap opera starring campus 

SMC's liberal arts program 
fostered the development of 
young artists. The curriculum 
included creative writing 
classes and an art major. The 
St. Mary's Festival of Poetry 
and Poets was held in late 

Fine student artwork decorates the 
cover of each issue of the literary ar 
magazine. The Avatar. 

102 Activities 

Avatar staff (Back to front) Row 1: 
Chuck Rainville, Row 2: Andy Mar- 
tinez, Rob Chavez, Mark Lindblatt, Bri- 
an Runk, Pam Hagins, Sandy Davis. 
Row 3: Eric Sarlin, Mike Livingston, 
Joshua Shaffer, Allison Herold. Row 4: 

Anne Osborne, Katy Bielenberg, Chris 
Shephard, Emily Pasterick, Cindy Hard- 
man, Michelle Haver, Hilary Roberts. 
Row 5: Anne Gerlach. Laura Moya, 
Stephanie Culen, Wendy Goldman 


Hard at work, Susan Campbell 
edits footage for broadcast on 
SMC's television station. TV-6. 

TV-6: Standing: Susan Campbell. 
Barbara Hill. Ricardo Epps, Paul DiN- 
unno. Kevin Roth. Jeff Moyer, Billy 
Stea. Mark Koscielniak. Jim Faunt- 
LeRoy. Sean Gowen. Janet Law- 

A great mind at work, Matt Halnon 
helps to construct a literary mas- 
terpiece in the Avatar sponsored 

rence. Seated: Donna Williams, Su- 
san E. Shepley. Heather Flower. 
Alisha Roxy Thompson. Holly Walk- 
er, Chelsea 

Activities 103 

Top of the Charts 

Campus clubs pro- 
vided unique enter- 
tainment exper- 
iences for the college 

The Concert Commit- 
tee's big show of the year 
featured the Ramones, who 
played in SMC's Somerset 
"Concert" Hall on March 3, 
1990. For $6 students saw 
Joey and the rest of the 
Ramones perform live. 

The crowd enthusiastical- 
ly danced and enjoyed the 
music, although no slam 
dancing was allowed by 

Former SMC student, Rusty 
Pistachio, performs with his 
band Images. 

the security guards, mem- 
bers of the rugby club. The 
band performed many of 
their "greatest" hits includ- 
ing "Rock-N-Roll High 
School" and "Pet Seme- 

The Coffeehouse Com- 
mittee also sponsored 
monthly live entertainers 
who sang their material as 
well as acoustic classics. In- 
timate groups enjoyed 
candlelight performances in 
Lower Charles Hall; many 
people stopped by after 
studying at the library. 

Coffeehouse members Bill Jones. Paul Hetzer. Andy 
Nahar, Mary Benard. Edna Riedesel, Hans Lemke, Jen 
Gallay, Kim Bowen and Missy Beck. 

104 Activities 

Joey Ramone, lead singer for the Ramones. belts 
out a song for the packed concert hall. 

Entertaining the Crowd, Mark Rabin sings during 
one of the numerous performances sponsored 
by Coffeehouse. 

Activities 105 

Go With the Flow 

One of the purposes of Saint 
Mary's clubs and activities 
was to unite students of a 
common interest. The Christian Fel- 
lowship provided friendship and 
support to students of a common 
religious faith. The Cinema Guild 
brought diverse and unusal films to 
campus to entertain SMC students. 
WSMC, the campus radio, 
broadcast a wide variety of music 
styles to Charles Hall and the col- 
lege dorms. 

WSMC provided a top ten list 
each week of the most popular 
student requests. Most of their se- 
lections were Progressive music, al- 
though occasionally Top Forty, 

country, or Shaun Cassidy were 
played. General Manager, Jessica 
Cox-Jones encouraged creative 
programming. The DJ's were as di- 
versified as their music; any student 
was welcome to participate and 
create their own broadcasting 
style. Sometimes even cows lis- 
tened. WSMC was fortunate to re- 
ceive a compact disc player which 
brought an air of professionalism to 
the station. 

These clubs brought together 
students who shared enthusiasm for 
a wide variety of different fields 
and goals. They served to expand 
and round out the SMC experi- 

Christian Fellowship: (Row 1): Brian Jenson. Steve, Bonnie Hatch. Chris Graham, Albert Lewis, 
Kim Sadler (Row 2): Jennifer Malone. Sally Davis, Jim FauntLeRoy, Jill Berry, Faith Storms, 
Lynne Streeter, Donna Williams. Susan Shipley. Semra Asesa, Dave Michner 

Cinema Guild: standing: Jennifer Protzman. Matt Halnon, Jason Tolbert. sitting: Nancy Du- 
gan, Sarah Aaserude. Patrick Sears, Lauren Gilbert, Elizabeth McQuade. 

Billy Idol is the favorite musical selection o: 

106 Activities 

WSMC: (Row 1:) K. Savioro. K. Sarlin. H. Castle. R. Peace. L. Hayes. L. Hutson. J 
(Row 2Y B Cloyd. S. Phillip,, BK the DJ. J. Romey. A. Egger. A Forsberg. T. Arnold (Row 3). A. 
Baharhas. G. Wright. A Garnett (Top Row): A. Brooks. A. Nahr. S. Hines. J. Cox- Jones. K. Roth. S 
Fedasz. A. Smith 

Hitting the airwaves a DJ converses with his listening audience. 

yVSMC DJ. Brian Kopec. 

Activities 107 

Smooth Sailing 

One word describes the SMC 
campus this year— BUSY 
Many SGA club leaders 
came back to campus early to 
welcome new students at the Wa 
terfront Activities Fair. Women's 
Field Hockey got started with a 
bang as did a very dedicated and 
visible Crew Club. Great films were 
featured all year by the Film Com 
mittee and Cinema Guild. Home 
coming activities planned for late 
September had to yield to Hurri- 
cane Hugo. Science Fiction, Econo- 
mics and Forensics Societies and 
Rugby Club were among those 
who travelled to conferences and 
competitions. TV-6 became a very 
visible part of campus life. The Holi- 
day Formal ended the Fall semes- 
ter with a flourish. Spring activities 
included many theme weeks such 
as Sexual Awareness and Women's 
iHistory. Waterfront Weekend, Mar- 
Idi Gras, the Earth Day celebration 
and finally the 150th Anniversary 
Celebration all enriched the 1990 
Spring semester. 

Dorchester Dorm Council: David Letney, Tim Colvin, Mark Brazeal. Tom Hansford. 

108 Activities 

Surveying the activities, an SMC student partici- 
pates in Earth Day sponsored by the Coalition for 
Global Responsibility. 

Smile, you're on candid camera! The photo 
Club takes a trip to Boston for photo opportuni- 

Point News: — (Row 

1) Carlo Maranto, Carolyn Ross, 

Holly Stewart- 


2) Karen Gargaro, 

Susan Campbell, Dwayne Cline, Heather Flower, Sarah Newman 

K M 

iff \i Hkw/tK 

Im ^v 

1 jM 


t- l l 

Mm M t ""* ' 



' ^*B 

^^H ' 




Science Fiction Society: — (Row 1) Kathleen Marlowe, Jenny Coley, Kevin Hollenbeck. Jim Pun- 
kerson, Phil Beckman — (Row 2) Joanne Rawlison, Patrick Sears. Elizabeth McQuade. Faith 
Storms, Jay Swartz, Nancy Dugan (Row 3) Bonnie Hatch, Sarah Auserude. Brian Gruham, Jenni- 
fer Abitu. 

i. <« *•** 

CARS: Brian Fick. Orlando Beverly, Jennifer Willoughby. Dan, Lorrie O'Donoghe. John Stack- 
house, Daniele Romer, Pat, Seth Balsam. Scott Edmonson 

Activities 109 

St. Mary's Crew 

Competing in Georgia, the Crew Team prepares to out-row the oth 
er boats. 

Wrapping It up, Jennifer Garvey wraps Kim Jarrett s 
crew's regatta in Augusta, Georgia. 

110 ActMttes 



STROKE! Teri Warehime rows to earn 
,noney for new boats in the Crew team's 
irst Ergathon 

CR 5 " 

Crew Team: (Back to front) Row 1: Laura Freeman. Stacy 
Gensler. Melissa Boatman. Steve Eller. Ross Macharek. Rich 
Young. Jeff Martin. Mike Moore. Derek Miller. Nelson Dunston 
Row 2: Beth Buckler. Mary Bergstrom. Jennifer Plank. Lorin 
Spangler. Tara Pettit. Kerry Moesmger. Kelly Risken. Dave Ro- 
sen, Adam Smith. Tom Nolan Third Row: Jessica Cox-Jones. 
Jennifer Garvey. Eric Crews. Lisa Kapinos, Carlo Maranto. 
Erica Feller. Joanne Morton. Tommy Neff 


The crew team began its first 
season this past year under 
the student coach and 

founder Jen Garvey. Since crew is a 

very expensive sport, money was 
raised through an Erg-a-thon held at the 
waterfront and t-shirt sales. 

Fifteen active members, braving six 
o'clock in the morning practices, dedi- 
cated themselves yearlong to the 
team. Each morning in cold, sleet, or rain 
the team took turns rowing in the inlet, 
erging, or doing circuits. 

During Spring Break, the crew team 
was invited to Augusta College in Geor- 
gia to train for their regatta two weeks 
later. The girls novice boat, Erika Feller, 
Kim Jarrett, Lorin Spangler, Marry Berg- 
stron and coxswain Jen Plank, placed 8 
out of 1 1 in their first competitive event 
ever. The mens' novice boat, Nelson 
Dunstein, Rich Young, Ross Machurek, 
Dave Rosen and coxswain Beth Buckler, 
placed 6 out of 7 teams. 

The team hopes to gain a more com- 
petitive stance in the future, building 
upon the group solidarity already 
formed. Crew member Laura Freeman 
says that the group is always "looking 
for dedicated individuals." 

Standing on the dock, crew members wait for 
their turn on the ergcmeter. 

Activities 111 

Right On Track 

Academics were 
never neglect- 
ed at St. 
Marys. Sometimes stu- 
dents carried their 
educational interests 
into their extracurricu- 
lar activities. Several 
clubs on campus were 
devoted to particular 
fields of study. Most 
members of these 
clubs included stu- 
dents pursuing the 
major associated with 
their group's interest. 

These clubs included 
Economics Society, Bi- 
ology Club, Spanish 
Club, Psi Chi (for Psy- 
chology majors), Phy- 
sics Club, and the 
Math Club. 

The clubs sponsored 
guest speakers and 
special events, went 
on field trips, and held 
fundraisers. The Biolo- 
gy Club sponsored se- 
veral trips to the Na- 
tional Aquarium. The 
Physics Club sponsored 
trips to the National 
Conservatory and the 
Air and Space Muse- 
um. Cultural activities 
were sponsored by 
the Spanish Club. Inter- 
national Spectrum 
provided entertain- 
ment and cultural din- 
ing experiences so 
that students might 
acquaint themselves 
with the different cus- 
toms of the world. E- 
conomics Society, 
SMC's oldest aca- 
demic club, sponsored 
many other events 
throughout the year, 
and took field trips to 
places such as the Bu- 
reau of Economic 

112 Activities 

Analysis in Washington, 
D.C., the New York 
Stock Exchange, and 
the Federal Reserve 
Bank in New York. 

Common career 
goals brought students 
together to share 
ideas and discussion. 

Discussing their 
day at the Federal 
Reserve, Econ So- 
ciety members 
Rob Schubert, Ra- 
chael Stegall, and 
Beth Niland take a 
break at the Hard 
Rock Cafe, NYC. 

Biology Club: (front to back) Row 1: Suzy Shepley, Karen 
Frankenberg, Marcie Miller, Amy Santini. Row 2: Mark, Nina 
Woodgate. Dave Michner. Row 3: Liz McQuade. 

Economics Society: Row 1: Rob Eisenberg. Laura 
Freeman, Stacy Gensler, Rachael Stegall, Laura 
Hunter. Row 2: Heather, Beth Niland, Bryan Pad- 
gett, Jeff Martin, Eric Crews. Row 3: Geoff Holland, 
Tim Brace. Bo Wilder, Dave Stevens. 

Political Science Society: Standing: Seth 
Balsam. Bob Sledd. Mark Hofman, Mi- 
chael Moore, Ed Seighman. Thomas Firey. 
Kevin Leese. Seated: Jennifer. Maura 
Keenan, Wendy Reeves. Tracy Lapierre. 

Activities 1 13 

Club Sports 

Taking a break from the 
books, some students 
enjoyed particioating 
in clubs which dealt with 
athletics. This gave students 
a chance to engage in 
healthy competition and 
get exercise. Clubs which 
involved sports included 
rugby, field hockey, fenc- 
ing, ultimate frisbee, sailing, 
board sailing, crew, and 
biking. Often these clubs 
competed with other col- 
lege teams, although 

sometimes their function 
was merely recreational. 
Other sport clubs may be- 
come competitive in the 
future, but use their intra- 
mural status to gain skill 
needed to join leagues. 

These groups provided 
teammates with an imme- 
diate network of friends. 
Playing together helped 
these students compliment 
the St. Mary's academic 

Rugby team members are never afraid to play rough 

Girls Field Hockey: (Back Row): Sandy Ellis, Barb Butler. Cynthia Slater. Darcy Brudine, Judy 
Wadkovsky, Kelly Koontz. (Middle Row): Katie Coenan, Kim Tremmel, Roo Makosky, Kelly Riskin, 
Candy Sungstrum. Pam Jones. (Front Row): Deidre Miller, Holly Bamber, Theresa Allman, Shan- 
non Lonnell. 

114 Activities 

Heads Up! Fred Orweiler snags the frisbee from his opponent during an 
Ultimate game. 

Ultimate team members gather on the back field and get riled up before 
afternoon play time 

Activities 1 15 

Wage: Eric Mion. Paul Mikulski, Jane Doe. Marcie Miller. Susan B. Anthony. Rabia 
Malek, Kim Gladfelter, Lorin Spangler, Tim Cawood. Cindy Helff, Dave Seifert, 
Stephanie Straser. 

Denise Copenhaver and Danny Turner sport their dress clothes at 

the BSU Valentine's Day formal held in DPC Commons. 

Discussing the speakers at the pro-choice rally, Cynthia Slater and Roo Makusky 
participate in the rally at the Lincoln Memorial. 

Parting the Waves 

The Women's Associa- 
tion for Growth and 
Education (WAGE) is a 
fairly new organization on 
campus under the leader- 
ship of President Kim Glad- 
felter. WAGE takes a pro- 
choice stand and has Peen 
actively involved in pro- 
choice rallies and has spon- 
sored speakers from the 
National Organization of 
Women (NOW) and Nation- 
al APortion Rights Action 
League (NARAL). 
WAGE also has an active 

role in environmental issues. 
WAGE started a program 
for recycling aluminum and 
plans to add paper and 
glass to this program, as 
well as initiating a compre- 
hensive campus-wide recy- 
cling program. 

The WAGE group contin- 
ues to make an impression 
on students across campus. 
"It's Peen interesting to see 
that men are Pecoming 
more involved in so called 
women's issues," says Cindy 
Helff, WAGE memPer. 

Discussing plans for the spring fashion show, Stephanie Warren, Mer- 
edith Davis, and Ronald Miles talk to interested students. 

116 Activities 

Breaking Down Barriers 

T" his year was exciting for some 
recently formed clubs, including 
the Black Student Union and the 
: orensics Society, who had enthusias- 
tic student participation. 

The Black Student Union aimed to 
support campus minorities and 
wrought interaction and awareness to 
;ampus. They sponsored programs 
or Black History Month, the Spring For- 
nal, a show called 1001 Black Inven- 
"ions, among other events, says Presi- 
dent Ronnie Miles. 

SMC's Forensics Society's second 
/ear saw outstanding progress in the 
art of public speaking. The group par- 
ticipated and placed in nine tourna- 
ments this past year including the Na- 
honal Forensics Tournament held in 
Minnesota. Forms of speaking used in 
tournaments included poetry, prose, 
dramatic interpretation, as well as ex- 
temporaneous speaking. Members 
who attended the National Turna- 
ment included Sharon Crosby, La- 
Tonya Hayes, and Tammy Wible. 

Black Student Union: (Front to Back) (Row 1): Kenny McDonald, Ronald Miles, Alisha Thompson, 
Jesse Smith. (Row 2): Annisa Amegbe, Stephanie Warren, Meredith Davis. Ronica Rooks. Nichole 
McFadden. Cassandra Matthews. LaTonya Hayes. (Row 3): Karen Edwards, Josh Hamlin, Albert 
Lewis. Pam Archer. Semra Asiefe. Jesse Price. Sharon Crosby. Brian Clapp. Armond Horsey. An- 
gela Washington. 

Forensics Society: (Row 1): Angie Washington. LaTonya Hayes. (Row 2): Lorin Spongier. 
Sharon Crosby. (Row 3): Semra Asiefe, Mary Alice Rohner, Tammy Wible, Lynne, Jenn Gallay. 

Activities 117 


Can't Stop The Music 

Mark Mahoney 


Compacl Discs 

Records Tapes 

15 St Mary s Square 
Lexington Park, MD 20653 


Parmer/ Manager 

430 Three Notch Rd 

Lexington Paris. MD 20653 

(301) 863-2810 


Making Pleasurable Dining Affordable 







118 A dverlisements 


Joyce Cliff-Romano 

Joani Harris 

Judy Landau 

Chris Cihlar and PIO Staff 

Photo Bureau — Chris Witzgal, Laura Moya. 

Pat Vargus, Richard Zachary 

Donna McAlister 

Barb Totaro 

Fred Fausz 

Historic St. Mary's City 

Solomon's Maritime Museum 

All the students who donated photos 


(301) 863-7414 




1990 Dove Staff 

Editor-in-chief Holly D. Stewart 

Assistant Editor Sarah R. Newman 

Section Editors 

Student Life Carta Maranto 

Seniors Dave Rosen 

Halls Erika Feller 

Student Activities Beth Niland 

Sports Crissi Meerdter 

Organization Stowe Teti 

Index Debbie Dixon 

Special Contributors: Jennifer Pulos, Jennifer Maser. Kim 
Jarrett. Carolyn Ross, Roo Makosky. Wendy Goldman. 
Sandy Risko. Mary Bernard, and Amy Gaeta. 

Super Fresh 

Lexington Park 


to the Class of 


Advertisements 1 19 


Eating sugar cane in the fields of Costa Rica, 

Judi Rines and Susan Christ are participants in a 
six-week SMC summer exchange program 


f Course 

Together, through the 1990 Dove, 
we have charted our course 
through St. Mary's College life. 
We have relived our own memories 
as well as remembered our historical 
traditions, each moment being a hall- 
mark for renewal. 

The celebrations marking St. Mary's 
College 150th Anniversary were a liv- 
ing testimony to the vigor which has 
made SMC more than a monument, 
but a living and growing community 
of people who each share a part of 
themselves and incorporate SMC into 
their lives. 

This 150th Anniversary yearbook ce- 
lebrates the spark of life from which 
we began and our ensuing growth 
through the years. The 1990 Dove 
yearbook is meant to be a tour 
through which we peruse the times, 
places, and people which create the 
SMC personality. We are more than 
static moments; we are full of energy 
in our movement toward the future. 

As the 150th Anniversary celebra- 
tion has come to an end, we find our- 
selves on the brink of a new begin- 
ning. As we walk familiar paths 
winding around old campus buildings, 
the pond, Church Point, we tread old 
ground with a new vision. 

Taking a leap, Greg Brow expresses his exam 
frustration at Waterfront Weekend. 



Closing 121 


Aaserude. Sarah 64.106.109 
Abell. Mark 77 
Abita. Jennifer 76.109 
Ack. Susan 74.75 
Allender. Karin 7.66 
Allman, Theresa 73,94 
Allport. Henry 33.75 
Alvarez, Leslie 75 
Amegbe, Annissa 37,38.117 
Anah, Chioma 76 
Anderson, Jennifer 25,38 
Anderson, Lamont 68,86 
Andrews. Stuart Coleman 82 
Antczak, Brian 74 
Anthony, Elizabeth 87 
Anthony, Leslie 72,87 
Appel, Elaine 38.77.84,85 
Apps. Heather 38.77,101 
Archer. Pamela 117 
Arnold. Thomas 71,107 
Asefa, Semra 64,106.117 
Atchison, David 38 
Audlin. Kevin 69,89 
Austin. Jeff 89 
Avis. Mary 38.87 


Bacon, Lisa 39,99,101 
Baden, Aubrey 39.73 
Baharlias. Andrew 101.107.115 
Bailey, Hans 64,65 
Baker, Kelly 73,82 
Ballard, Michelle 39 
Balsam, Seth 37,109,113,117 
Baltins, Amis 69 
Bamber, Holly 72 

Bare, Christopher 73 

Bartas, Walter 73 

Bashant, June 67,125 

Bates, Margaret 18,24,39,78,99 

Baumann, Carrie 39,77,94 

Bazarko. Diane 66 

Beachley, Teresa 94.95 

Beall. Michele 71.87 

Beck, Matthew 87,93 

Beck, Melissa 66,104,108 

Bell. Dawn 73 

Bell. Sean 69 

Bembenek, Lanelle 39,77.84,85 

Benard, Mary 26,104 

Bennett, Karen 84 

Bergstrom, Mary 64.111 

Berk. Dawn 76 

Berry. Jill 39.106 

Beuchert, Catherine 74 

Beverly. Orlando 109,117 

Beverungen, Wendy 72 

Bielenberg, Kathryn 15,26,38,64,66,102 

Binder, Karen 93 

Blankenship, Karen 75 

Blase, Gwendolyn 64 

Block, Kollynn 40 

Boatman, Melissa 1 1 1 

Bolen, Charles 40,59 

Boudreau, Matthew 93 

Bowen, Kimberly 64,104 

Bowling, Gary 89 

Bowman. Amy 85 

Boyd, Paula 36,40 

Boyle, Adrian 68,82 

Brack. Sean 69 
Braden. Scott 74 
Brady. Sheila 23,40.82 
Brandt. Dara 71 
Braue, Tim 68,90,112 
Brazeal, Mark 68,109 
Bredhoff. Sarah 67 
Brennan, Peter 86 
Brenneman Jr., Donald 90 
Breslin, Robert 93 
Brewington, Michael 86 
Brienza, Joseph 77.88 
Briggs. Shawn 2,68 
Briggs, Tammy 76 
Brohawn, Bridget 40.73,105 
Brooks, Alasdair 71,107 

{ I m 


worried afcc 




, , Hidden 

Up in arms this year, students rallied to save 
the Beaver, in danger of "public safety." 

Brow. Gregory 121 
Brown, Denise 77 
Brown, Stephen 68 
Brudin. Darcy 64,94 
Brumfield. Rachel 72 
Brunner, Patti 73 
Bryant, Sara 40 
Buckler, Beth 65,111 
Buckley, Trevor 86,89 
Buffkins, LeRachel 66 
Bugenhagen, Michele 26.66 
Bugno. Lori 10.66 
Burick. Beth 41.66 
Burns. Thomas 41 
Burton, Linda 66 
Butler, Alfie 74 
Butler, Barbara 74.94 


122 Index 

Cahill. Christina 41 

Cain, Gregory 86 

Calain. Kimberly 16,72 

Call, Tara 83,87 

Callahan, Matthew 69,90 

Calonje, Silvia 76 

Campbell. Diana 66 

Campbell. Katherine 83 

Campbell, Susan 100,103,109 

Candelaria, Elizabeth 66,83 

Candelaria, Karen 2,23 

Carkhuff. Brian 86 

Carleton, Chad 29,62,68.90 

Carlisle. James 107 

Carp, Laura 76 

Carr, Amy 65 

Carrington, Russ 85 

Carroll, Matt 90 

Carter. Rita 75 

Cassidy, Patricia 3.19,24,83 

Castle, Heidi 66.107 

Caulfield. Katharine 71 

Cawthorne. Laura 71 

Chaney, Lisa 65 

Chastain, Niclole 101 

Chavez, Patricia 18,41 

Chavez, Victor 37,41.88,102 

Christ, Susan 64,121 

Cihlar, Chris 35,100 

Cinotti, Ken 89 

Cipriano, Charline 71 

Clambor, Scott 89 

Clark, Karen 75 

Cline, Dwayne 69,100.101,109.120 

Clyd. Brett 64.65,107 

Coenen, Jennifer 41 

Coenen, Mary 18,76,94 

Cole, Sarah 67 

Collier, Justin 16 

Collins, David 77 

Colvin, Timothy 108 

Combs, Tracey 82 

Conley, Caryn 37,42,84,85 

Connell. Shannon 73.94 

Connor, Kimberly 67 

Conrad, Matthew 37,41,42 

Cook, Phyllis 74 

Cooke, Corey 82 

Cooksey, Cynthia 75 

Cooper. Robert 34 

Copeland, Gambol 65 

Cosentino. Allen 68 

Cotton. Eric 90 

Cox- Jones, Jessica 75,100,101,105,107,111,115 

fcradler. Karen 42.79 
Crews. Eric 64, 
;rews. Peter 42.54.64 
:rosby. Sharon 117 
;roteau. Julie 76.89 
Lien. Stephanie 42.78.102 
:usack. Christopher 58 
Cuttler. Michelle 14.66.83 
;uzzolina, Joseph 74 


lalecki. Anne 76 

lavis. Andrew 71 

lavis, Eleanor,87 

(avis, Matthew 69.90 

lavis, Meredith 65,101,116,117 

)avis, Sandra 102 

)avis, William 89 

leBosky, Robin 65 

Jean, Sean 78 

)ean, Tamara 77 

)ebes, Julie 76 

teckman, Melissa 85 

Jeem. Pamela 43 

)emanche. Michelle 34 

bernoga. Christine 67 

Pever. Fran 43 

DiNunno, Paul 69.103 

Diana. Michael 69,105 

billinger, Jason 72 

Dipple. Christopher 43.75.115 

Dixon, Deborah 66,126 

Dixon, Michelle 101 

Bobbyn, Paul 90 

Dodds, Jennifer 43 

Donovan, Hilary 38,78 

Douglas. Dawn 73 

Doyle. Amy 65.85 

Duda. David 90 

Duffy. Katherine 71 

Dugan. Nancy 106.109 

Dunkerson, James 69 

Dunne. Colleen 76 

Dunston. Nelson 70,111 

buthie, Andrew 43,77 

Button, Scott 89 

Edmonds, Robin 77 
Edmondson, William 109,117 
Edwards, Daren 43,117 
Egan. Janel 67 
Eisenberg. Robert 43.59,112 
Elder. Heather 43.73 
Elderkin. Greta 77 
Eller. Stephen 111 
Ellestad. Stephen 73 
Elliott, Homer 73 
Ellis, Heide 72 
Ellis. Sandra 75 
Englert, Marc 44,79 
Englert, Shelagh 78 
Engvall. Melissa 73.88 
Epps, Ricardo 103 
Everett, Kathleen 67 
Everett, Michele 65 

Faison, Candia 44 

Falkenhayn. Elise 44.79 

Farmer, Joseph 74 

FauntLeRoy, James 27.44,103.106 

Feeney, David 69.82,83 

Feller. Erika 76.111.126 

Fenhagen. Tabatha 44 

Fick. Bryan 109.117 

Firey. Thomas 113 

Fisanich. Forrest 29.33.75 

Fleck, Jennifer 76,94 

Flower, Heather 103.109 

Forcellese. Irma 72 

Forsberg, Amy 74,107 

Frank, Timothy 69 

Frankenberg. Karen 65.112 

Franz. Karl 71 

Fraser, Andrew 44,88 

Freck. Heather 19,67 

Fredge, Cheri 44 

Freeman, Laura 67,85,111,112 

Freiert, Jennifer 74 

Gaeta, Amy 67 
Gaines. Greshen 75 
Galind, German 44 
Gallay. Jennifer 67,108.117 
Gantz. Brian 34 
Gargaro. Carolyn 73.109 
Garnett. Aaron 73.107 
Garvey. Jennifer 110,111 
Gavlinski, Kristin 45,75 
Gayhardt, Craig 13.57.59,90 
Gensler, Stacy 66,111,112 
George, Celeste 93 
George. Mary 65 
Gerdel, Brandon 71 
Gerlach. Anne 67,102 
Giden, Sean 74 
Gilbert, Lauren 64,106 
Gillin. Lisa 66 
Glaser, Michael 35 
Gins, Naomi 73 
Goldfarb. Laurie 76 
Goldman, Wendy 45,100.102 
Goodman. Karin 75 
Gorman, Darren 75,88 
Gould. Michael 79 
Gowen. Sean 71.101,103 
Graeff, Lara 93 
Graham, Brian 73 
Gray. Larry 69 
Green. Jacqueline 66.84.85 
Green, Melissa 64 
Green. Tricia 38.45.79 
Griffin. Anne 62.75 
Griffin. Joelle 76 
Graft Kate 76 

Gruen. Lynee 2.48.77 
Guida, Ann 84 
Gurney, Mary 66 
Guthridge. Lisa 66 
Gwadz. Joel 82 


The rugby team gathers on the far field 

Haack, Jeremy 21 

Haas, Michele 72 

Haddock. Jennifer 66 

Haerbig, Scott 45 

Hagins. Pamela 65.102 

Hahn. Scott 90 

Hall. Virginia 74 

Halnon, Matthew 64.65,102.106 

Hamby. Alan 82 

Hamilton. Ellen 48.77 

Hamlin. Joseph 117 

Handelman. Brett 86 

Hansford. Thomas 108 

Hardegen. Katrina 93 

Hardman. Cynthia 45.102 

Harris. Jennifer 94 

Harris. Monica 9,76 

Harris, Teneen 46,87 

Harrison, Kelly 64 

Hatch, Bonnie 65,106.109 

Haver. Michelle 71 

Hayes. LaTonya 64.107.117 

Haynie. Betty 64 

Healey. Sean 28.93 

Heard. Crystal 46 

Heidtman, Heather 77.83.94 

Heinlein. Kurt 73 

Helff, Cynthia 67.116 

Index 123 

Henry. Charles 64.65.93 

Hepfer. Laura 67 

Hepner. Jennifer 64 

Herbert. Amy 46.66.105 

Herbert. John 70 

Hergan. Cara 83.88 

Hergan. Mark 46 

Herold. Allison 102 

Herring. Charles 46.71.105 

Herriott. Randall 32.46 

Hill. Barbara 65.66.103 

Hill, Don 68.93 

Hillsman. Quentin 86 

Himmelheber, Anne 74 

Hines. Sean 70.107 

Hoffman. Mark 113 

Hohn. Christine 46.77 

Holland. Geoffrey 82.88,101.112 

Hollenbeck. Kevin 73.109 

Home. Talib 

Horsey. Armondo 94.117 

Horst, Susan 94 

Hoskin, Sumalee 73 

Houghton, Jonathan 69 

Howell, Mandi 65.88 

Hui. Eric 89 

Hunter. Elizabeth 112 

Hunter, Laura 66 

Hutson, Laura 74,107 


Irvine, John 64,65 
Irwin, Craig 82 
Isenhour, Amy 66 
Jackson. Susan 46,67 
Jackson, Tena 72 
Jackson, Thaeda 87.94 
Jacobs. Chuck 88 
Jacobs, John 90 
Jacoby, Mary 83 
Janesky, Anne 26 
Jarboe, Karen 75 
Jarrett, Kimberly 13,32.67,110 
Jensen, Brian 77,106 
Johnson. Carolyn 75 
Johnson. Jennifer 75 
Johnson. Lara 83,94,95 

Jones. Catherine 4.76 
Jones. Denise 47 
Jones. John 69 
Jones. Latonia 77 
Jones, Michael 69,71 
Jones, Pamela 71 
Jones, Phoebe 83 
Jones. Tern 47 
Jones. William 104 
Jordan, Jennifer 67 
Joyce. Michael 68.82 
Jubb. Melanie 73.93 


Kacoyianni. Christina 77 
Kapinos, Lisa 4,15.76,111 
Keck. Margaret 28.77 
Keenan. Matthew 77.89 
Keenan, Maura 47,48.77.113 
Keisman. Elizabeth 101 
Kellerman. David 82 
Kenealy, Kimberley 76 
Kenney, Anna 75 
Kimmel. Stacy 15 
King, Kari 64 
Kirk, Amy 47,66,71 
Knight, Michael 99 
Knowles, Dean 90 
Koch, Leisa 71 
Kolarik, Gregory 68 
Koontz, Kelly 72 
Kopec, Jennifer 75 
Korbeck, Carolyn 65 
Kosack, Andy 35 
Koscielniak, Mark 69,103 
Kotval, Raghav 73 
Kovarcik, Kevin 75 
Kovich, Carol 84,85 
Kraus, Michael 47 
Kyte. Tanya 75 

Enjoying the holiday festivities are Sarah Newman and Jen Pulos 

124 Index 

LaTulip. Kevin 69 
Landbeck, Anne 67 
Lane. Ruth-Anne 67 
Lankford. Cherish 47 
Lankford. Gillian 73 
Lapeirre, Tracy 47,113 
Larson. Michelle 75 
Larsson, Gustav 37.77 
Lassiter, Adria 71 
Laur, Nancy 63,73 
Lauterbach, Sheri 93 
Lawrence, William 89 
Lee, Eun 77 
Leese. Kevin 73,113 
Lehr, Charles 73 
Leithauser, Virginia 19,24.66.67 
Lemke, Hans 104 
Leonard. Tom 90 
Letteney. David 48.108 
Leubecker, Brian 70 
Lewis, Albert 77,106.117 
Lewis, Antoine 68 
Lewis, Christopher 74 
Lewis, Deborah 48 
Lewis, Kathleen 64 
Lewis, Nicole 71 
Lewis. Ted 127 
Lmdblad. Mark 74.102 

Lindsay, Jonathan 75.90 
Liston. Claire 71 
Livingston. Michael 102 
Loar, Alicia 48 
Logan. Jennifer 71 
Lomax. Alyce 75 
Long. Ashley 66 
Lowery. John 70 
Loyd. Paul 27.48,74.75 
Loyd, Peggy 4,33,76 
Ludwig, Julie 48 
Lunkenheimer, Patrick 69 


Machin, Joseph IV 73 

Machurek, Ross 59,64.65,111 

Magee, John 71 

Maher, Donald 78 

Majors, Dorothy 87 

Makosky. Esther 73,94 

Malik, Rabia 66,116 

Malone. Jennifer 42,49,77,87,106 

Maranto, Carlo 32,76,109,111,126 

March, Tony 89 

Marks. Elizabeth 72,87 

Marlowe, Kathleen 74,109 

Marsiglia, Ann 23,49,78 

Martin, Jeffery 111,112 

Martin. Jennifer 49 

Martin, Rachel 10.66 

Martinez. George 102 

Maser, Jennifer 67 

Maslanik, Wendy 49.77 

Massar, Christianna 49.51 

Mathaney, Jill 77 

Matos. Marcella 67 

Matta, Leonard 32,49,77 

Matthews, Cassandra 65,117 

McAleavy, Louise 66 

McAllister, Donna 33,66 

McCloskey, Lisa 74 

McDonald. Kenneth 117 

McDonnell, Elizabeth 10,66 

McFadden, Nicole 65,117 

McKay. Jo Ann 23 

McMaster, Beth 49 

McNamara. Brenda 49 

McQuade. Elizabeth 

Meerdter. Christina 16,25,76.126 

Meiser, John 90 

Mengel, Monica 75 

Michener. David 69.106,112 

Middlestadt, Deborah 67 

Mikulski. Paul 75.116 

Miles, Patrick 87,89 

Miles. Ronald Jr. 116.117 

Miller, Caroline 76 

Miller. Deidre 64, 1 1 1 

Miller, Derek 1 1 1 

Miller, Donald 89 

Miller, Doug 89 

Miller, Marcie 73,112,116 

Mills, Sandra 63 

Mish, William 69 

Mitchell. Ruth 50 
Moessinger, Kerry 4 
Monti. Shelly 36.50 
Mooney, Elizabeth 50 
Moore. Michael 111,113 
Morgan, Theresa 76 
Morris, Kerri 73 
Morrison, Mary 19,83 
Morton, Joanne 85,111 
Morton. Susanne 94 
Moser, Faith 75 
Moser, Spencer 79 
Moyer, Jeffrey 70,103 
Mullikin, Brian 32,50 
Mumma, Renne 50 
Mummert, Andrew 75,89 
Munzer, Kendra 67 
Murray, Carlos 79 
Murtaugh. Daniel 50.90 
Musgrove, Kerry 50 


Naghdi. Tammy 75 
Nahas. Jeanette 94 
Nahr, Andreas 71,104.107 
Itlalley. Lynda 66 
Nawrocki. Thomas 69 
Nealley. Eric 51 
Bleff. Thomas 1 1 1 
Newland. Gwyneth 65 
Newman, Sarah 66,109.124,126 
Niland. Elizabeth 75,112,126 
Nixon, Kenneth 29,93 
Noell, Brian 79 
Norris, Amy 72 
Nottingham, Michael 75 
Nutter. Cecil 69 
Nyholm. Lisa 65 
O'Brien. Catherine 88 
O'Brien, Tara 76 
O'Brien, Tara 67 
O'Connell. Erin 2,48,93 
O'Connell. Heather 75 
O'Connor, Jennifer 75 
O'Connor, Sean 68,69 
O'Donoghue, Jean 109,117 
jO'Hara, Shannon 71,80.94 
O'Neill. Mary 67 
.Oberg. Robert 93 
Orwiler. Frederick 115 
Osborne. Ruth Ann 102 
Otis. Laura 73 
Overholser. Anne 77 

Packett. Kathryn 71 
Padgett. Bryan 112 
Pahl, James 30,71 
IPai. Sharmila 75 
.Palmer, Stacy 65 
Palmer, Steven 69 
Paolucci, David 74 
Parks, Louis 51,105 
JParrish, Patrick 75 
[Parsons, Mia 64 
iPasterick, Emily 66,102 
Patrick, Kevin 69 
Peace. Robin 76.107 
IPenn. Michael 73 
IPerrie, Matthew 17,68 

Peters, Wende 51 
Petracco, Christopher 93 
Pettit, Tara 18,72,111 
Petzold, Mia 66 
Plank, Jennifer 32.66,111 
Piatt, David 51,79 
Pleisse, Joan 88 
Powell, Kevin 51,19.77 
Power, Penelope 76 
Powers, Pamela 88 
Prather, Stewart 73 
Prather, Susan 64 
Price, Jesse 69.94.117 
Prochazka. Linda 51,94 
Protzman, Jennifer 
Prucnal. Daniel 71 
Pugh. Stephanie 74.125 
Pulos. Jennifer 16.33,67,124 


Quast, Molly 52.79 

Quinn, Brian 52.57.82 

Quinn. Kelly 72 

Raid, Jennifer 52,79 

Rainville, Gerard 102 

Raivel, Lauren 65,93 

Ralston, Denise 67 

Ramos, Natali 84,85 

Ransom, William 52 

Raub. Janice 25 

Rawlinson. Joanne 65.109 

Ready, Michelle 66 

Reasin, Michelle 52,88 

Rebholz. James 69,82 

Redlack, Christopher 69 

Reeves, Perry, 18.76,93 

Reeves, Wendy 52.113 

Rehrmann. Kristine 72 

Reid. Marshall 28,90 

Reiss, Diane 66 

Remige. Michael 90 

Reynolds, Donald 37 

Rhodes, Steve 93 

Richardson, James 68 

Rinaldi, James 52 

Rines. Judi 52,121 

Risko, Sandra 76,101 

Roark, Leslie 76 

Roberts, Anne 76 

Roberts, Hilary 67,102 

Roberts, Jesse 69,82 

Roberts, John 79 

Robinson, Alice 76 

Robling, Alexander 70.86 

Rohner, Mary Alice 26,66,108,117 

Rollins. Thomas 69 

Romer. Danielle 109.117 

Romey. Jared 75.107 

Rooks. Ronica 76.117 

Roop, Amy 53 

Rosemont. Samantha 76.93 

Rosen. David 

Rosettie, Nicole 74 

Ross, Carolyn 65,88.109 

Rosser. Diane 51 

Roth. Kevin 103.107 

Rouleau. Michelle 73 

Rubin. Jason 90 

Ruck. Kathleen 71 

Rudow. Leonard 78 

Runk. Brian 18.53.102 

Russell. Karen 53 

Sabol. Tracey 71.83 
Sadler, Kimberly 65,106 
Santini, Amy 65.112 
Santoro. Jonathan 73 
Sarlin. Eric 53.102 
Sarlin. Kristen 65,107 
Sauri. Matthew 90 
Savage. Jacqueline 53 
Saviano. Kimberly 74.105.107 
Schaffer. Antoinette 66 
Schaffner. Ralph 75 
Schiffman. Daniel 59.82 
Schimpf, Barry 82 
Schissler, Matthew 89 
Schlaefli III, John 68.69,86 
Schmidl. Hans 73 
Schmidt, Michael 30 
Schroll. Jeffery 90 
Schulz, Donald 73 
Scurti, Stefanie 72,83,94 
Seal, Barbara 66,93 
Sears. Patrick 106,109 
Seidelmann, Joseph 59,93 
Seifert. David 70,116 
Seigh, Christopher 53 
Seighman. Edward 69,113 
Sesenbrenner, John 93 
Severy. Leslie 54.108 
Seymour. Kathleen 74 
Shafer, William 1 15 
Shaffer. Joshua 102 
Shaughness. Kelly 88 
Sheldon. Tara 83 
Shelton. Patricia 66 
Shepley, Susan 64,112 
Sheppard. Christopher 102 
Shields. Leerin 66 
Shultz. Kristen 10.23 
Silbersack. Tracy 54.88 
Simpson, Angela 66 
Singer. Loni 74.83.84 
Single. Stacey 54 
Sizemore. Donald 90 
Skelley. Leslie 93 
Skews. Robert 25.54 
Skinner. Richard 100 
Slade. John 69.70 


Cheek lo cheek ore June Bashani and Sleonorte Pugh 

Index 125 

Slater. Cynthia 73.116 
Slaughter, Jason 86 
Sloan, Joshua 100 
Sloan. Sue 100 
Smith, Amy 84,85 
Smith, Catherine 15,64,66 
Smith, Christine 75 
Smith, David 88 
Smith, Jesse 117 
Smith, Lynda 54 
Spalt. Stephanie 55 
Spangler. Eric 23.90 
Spangler, Lorin 66.111.116,117 
Sprouse. Steven 55 
Stackhouse, John 109.117 
Stamper, Margaret 55 
Stanford. Celenda 25 
Starliper, Helen 18.55 
Stamper. Holly 18.23.78 
Starr. Andrew 64,65 
Stea, William 69,103.107 
Steelman, Timothy 55,69 
Stegall, Rachael 75.112 
Steiner. Jonathan 72.73 
Steingrebe. Angela 67 
Steven, Mairi 76 
Stevens, David 55 
Stevenson. Sirena 87 
Stewart. Holly 33, 
Stine. Craig 55 
Storms. Faith 64.109 
Storms. Karen 73.106 
Straser, Stephanie 67,116 
Streeter. Lynne 77,106,117 
Strickland, Scott 55 
Strong, Jennifer 67 
Sturiale, Scott 88 
Sturman, David 73 
Sullivan, June 65 
Sundt, Lyrae 66 
Sutton, Patricia 25,56 
Swanson, Tamara 56 
Swartz. Jay 69,109 
Swauger, Cheri 56,77 
Sweeney, Penny 75 
Sweeny, Michael 83 
Syring, Christopher 74,82 


Teffeau. Kimberly 56,77 
Teti, Stowe 69 
Thieler, James 93 
Thomas, Nichole 76 
Thompson. Alisha 56.103,117 
Thompson, Bryce Jr. 56 
Thompson. David 69 
Thurlow. Barbara 56 
Tideswell. Norman 69 
Tolbert. Jason 69.106,115 
Tremper, Donald 71 
Trotter, Juli 67,94 
Troyan, Danielle 66 
Trubey, Beth 56,77 
Turner, Danny 64,65,116 
Turner, Jason 86 
Tyler, Tia 84,85 
Uffner, Jessica 65 
Utz, Elizabeth 26 
Valliere, Therese 75 
Van Wie, Justine 57.66 
Vargas. Patrick 14 
Veskimets, Benita 84,85 
Vincenti, John 73 
Vojik. Kristen 100,101 
Von Uffel, Julia,93 


Waddell, Todd 69 
Wall, Steven 89 
Warehime, Teri 74,111 
Warhurst, Erin 66 
Warren, Edward 86 
Warren, Stephanie 74,116 
Washington. Angela 117 
Wasilko, Daniel 74 
Watson, Elizabeth 75 
Weber, Gayle 57,77 
Webster, Julie 63 
Weeks. Catherine 75 
Weeks, Shannon 29,57.64,65 

Weeraratna, Ashani 76 
Weiss, Kurt 57 
Weitzel, Alec 28,57 
Welch, Daniel 69,90 
Welch, Peter 48 
Werner, Heather 14,66,83 
Wescott, Erik 58.78 
Wheal. James 82 
Wheatley, Monica 66.108 
Wible, Tammy 117 
Wienecke, Ann 65,88 
Wiggins, Michael 58 
Wilcox. William 86 
Wider. Carlos III 112 
Williams, Donna 65,103,106 
Willoughby, Jennifer 109,117 
Willoughby, Paul 58 
Wilmer, Sandra 77 
Wilson, Bruce 35 
Wilson, Glen 67 
Wilson, Tracy 79 
Wimbrow, Anne 66 
Wise, Stephen 100 
Wolf, David 75 
Wood, Janet 75 
Woodgate, Nina 71,94,112 
Woolaway, Kelly 66 
Worley, John 26 
Wright, Geoffrey 71,107 
Wyman. Mary 65,88 


Yocom, Katherine 30,76 
York, Diane 2,76 
Young, Stephen 78 
Zachary, Richard 68,92 
Zavisca, Jennifer 85,66 
Zebley, Thomas-Edwin 75 
Zettle, Mark 68,82 
Zeuch, Kristin 75 


Dove staff: Eri- 
ka Feller, Crissi 
Meerdter, Holly 
Stewart, Deb- 
bie Dixon, Dave 
Rosen, Sarah 
Newman, Carla 
Maranto, Beth 

The 1990 Dove, of St Mary's College of MD. St. 
Mary's City. Maryland was printed in offset lithog- 
raphy by Herff Jones Yearbooks in Shawnee Mis- 
sion. Kansas. It was printed in a limited edition of 400 
copies with 128 pages the paper used is 80# Calais 
There are four flats of full color, and four flats of duoch- 
rome/spot color The endsheets are combination col- 
or The cover was designed by the Dove staff and is 
black with silver foil. The binding is smyth sewn in 16- 
page signatures, trimmed to 8V? x 11, rounded dnd 
backed All captions and body copy is Avant Garde. 
Senior Photos by Stone Photography Other Photogra- 
phy SMC Photo Bureau Herff Jones Representative 
Barb Totaro Herff Jones Customer Service Advisor Ann 
Robinson Theme designed by Dove Staff Cost of 
book in excess of $7,500 Per Copy Cost S15 

Due to poor senior response, the 
Dove staff provided appropriate 
auotes for all of those unwilling 
to cooperate. 

126 Index 

I St. Mary's College of Maryland 

St. Mary's City, Maryland 20686 

Office of the President 

A College Yearbook is a cherished possession that becomes 
more valuable with time: it serves to refresh memories of 
exciting", challenging times. This year, the St. Mary's Dove has 
an even greater place in history. It is a document, through 
student eyes, of the 150th anniversary year of St. Mary's 

All who were part of the St. Mary's community in l'J8y-yO 
have been part of a year-long celebration of the College's past, 
present, and future. 

We celebrated the fact that 15U years ago, in 1840, the 
legislators and governor founded a state-owned school in St. 
Mary's City. We celebrated our 20th class of graduates as a four- 
year college. We celebrated our newly-defined status as the 
number one regional liberal arts college in the northeast. We 
celebrated uur history with many special activities. And we 
celebrated the publication of the fust history of the college, a 
book researched and written by Dr. I. Frederick Fausz entitled, 
Monument School of the People: A Sesquicentennial History of St. 
Mary's College of Mary hind, 1840-1990. 

With the publication of the Dov e for Iy8y-y0, our 
celebration will be complete. 1 commend a revitalized ami 
energetic Dove staff and trust that this book will be one to sel 
standards for the future. 


Kdward T. I ewi s 


"f fltart 

Neither Out Far Nor In Deep 

76 00 

7S 30' 


Tfre people along the sand 

All turn and look one way. 

They turn their back on the land. 

They look at the sea all day. 

| *£*% 

As long as it takes to pass 

A ship keeps raising its hull; 

The wetter ground like glass 

Reflects a standing gull. 

The land may vary more; 
But whatever the truth may be — 

The water comes ashore, 
And the people look at the sea. 

They cannot look out 
They cannot look in deep 
But when was that ever 
To any watch they 

78 00 


Robert Frost 



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